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Creston Review Jun 30, 1933

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 MMS>%. X^j^.  -,//:-������������������:���������..: ?*%  '���������'. R^?**^?!^%v5:;^^  ���������n  jgj      - Ba   s~a ,   ia**L-aJ  .. JL  W-M-H xd-  ���������:7:l^r'''S:  Vol. XXIV  I   ���������!���������������'���������������������������    ���������  ������������������'T.2-:.  CRESTON; B.G.,KI|iDAy; JUNE 30. 1933  No. 15  :**&-"---  Strawberry Price  Lowest iu  ���������v.  ���������Li  for the happy event, Robert Lowerison  on Monday celebrated his sixty-sixth  birthday in very happy fashion. Here  for the occasion were his daughter, Mrs.  Moult-on of Kasloj and three sisters j  Miss. G. I. Lowerison and Mrs. E. D.  Carter of Whattey, New Brunswick, and  Wewi : *i,ieb v.*rate at JYUtiaie ot Mrs. John Cove of Sackville, N.B.  Week���������Coast Crop is Heavy! Helping make the celebration the more  land Market Is Oversupplied-���������  Prairie Producing Own Berries  The old theory that a short crop  means better prices is not running true  to form this year in connection with  selling Creston Valley's strawberry crop*  due to a, number of causes oyer which  local selling .agencies have no control.  Locally/instead of helping solve the  marketing problem, the smaller tonnage  is having the reverse effect, in that with  an absence of carload lots that can be  rolled to more likely distributing  centres- all of the local cro*1 has to "o in  small quantities on to what might be  termed the "home market" with the  ineventable result that prices Continue  to sag as the volume available increases  Another difficulty on our "home  market" can be best illustrated by  citing the Lethbridge district where one  grower (at Barnwell) has 1500 crates of  berries produced within delivery distance  by car of tbe Lethbridge "market, which  he is selling for what he dan get for  them.  And taking British Columbia as a  whole the strawberry crop is anything  but short, particularly in a year when  buying    power   on the prairie is low.  Latest market advices state that up  notable was the inclusion   in  tivities of Mr. and  Mrs. Roy  the   latter    celebrating    her  anniversary the same day.  the fes-  Browell,  birthday  1933 Apple Crop  "7      * >f*  Lighter J. laait 1^2���������Winter Varieties   Heavier���������Wealthy and  Kit&henmt*  ������UG ��������� UIIUIUC  VI  *���������������������* , ������*������*������#������Y*.    ���������������������...  new  it.  Miss Laura Andcsm was & Cranbrook  visitor at the weekend.  Clarence Myrene and friend, oi Kfrn-  berley, were weekend visitors with his  aunt, Mrs. B. Johnson.  H. H. Redmile took delivery of  1933     Chevrolet    coupe,   and went  Cranbrook over the weekend to get  "Sonny" Barr of Kimberley spent the"  week.here on a visit with his aunt, Mrs.  B. Johnson, returning on Tuesday.  Fred Smith, C Senesaei and A Lepage, who are working at FGrt Steele,  were weekend visitors at their homes  here.  The Pine Katz softball team motored  to Huscroft on Sunday and played the  Raiders a game. The locals were  beaten 20-24. Batteries; Pine Katz,  Jessie White, Hazel McGonegal and  Edith Nelson;  msB.*.m*JOIia  & CO-15  UIC  Better   Plums and Prunes Off  Huscroft softball talent trim the Kitchener Pine Katz 27 to 19, and later the  lister-Huscrpft senior baseball -team  took the measure of Creston Intermed-  l-a-- ������...  st points  were rolling an average of not less than  12 carloads per day to the prairie  market, and* Fort Handy is the only  coast point over the peak. Mission and  Hatzic will not reach the peak until tomorrow. This means that coast shipments will remain V cohaderable^factor  on the market for another ten days.  Tuesday coast shippers were lealizing for  their growers in the neighborhood of  $1.10 per c?ate=,  Effective June 27th strawberry prices  f.o.b. Crestfn were $1.25. In view of the  foregoing conditions growers should  check up and cut their picking and packing costs to the limit. Local selling  agencies are making the best possible  effort to retain an equlibrium but with  these conditions outside their control a  solid market is an impossibility.  Miss Olga Nelson returned on Monday from" a two weeks' vacation spent at  Spokane and KeHogf;, Idaho.,  Miss Beatrice ~Molander returned on.  The first estimate of Creston valley's  1933 apple crop hasjust been given out  by the department a\t Victoria and shows  an expected yield less than in 1932, the  figures being 164,185 boxes marketed  last y***ar, as against^this year's anticipated crop of 163,500 boxes. Following  such an'^escejleht -s^son' for moisture,  and remembering that many of the trees  planted following: tne blizzard of 1924  will just be coming into bearing, the  estimated yield fffir. J9S3 is disappointing  in every way. Ahd| still more startling  is the fact that th$ expected crop this  year is only 3000 boxes greater than the  average crop *for the five-year period  1928 1932. j  Some encouragement is found looking  over the yield by varieties in that it indicates that the crop; of winter apples is  larger than a year: stgo, and the falling  o7 is in the early and late fall varieties,  there being quite-a notable slump in  Wealthy and Mcintosh Reds. The  Jonathan, a favorite export variety,  however,   is also a** light producer this  iuwa uy an n-7 margin.  Miss Webster is sitting as presiding  eaaasmer the last three days of the week  on the -midsummer entrance to high  school examinations for a centre made  up of the schools at Canyon, Lister and  Huscroft. The following pupils are  writing:   Camp  ,'   Lister���������Clara       E.  Canyon���������Grace   W. Bond,  Browell,   Bruce E. Niblow,  Humble, June   M. Browell.  Burton    Huscroft,     Waddy  D' ' mmmmJ*'        #- mj\  OaSaauSS^OSal   BJSLj  3.   alQ&&A������a9     *"WVfilaULf <8|S������ Wm*  Something Stirring 11 a.n*. to 12  p.m. at Exhibition Park���������Baseball, Tug-of-TVar, Races, Mid=  way and Big Dance at Night.  Hayward.  Budd   L.  Raymond  Huscroft���������  Huscroft,' Roy Sakata.  Tuesday from  been visiting  Slean  Corbin,   where  she has  her   sister,   Mrs.   Wm.  Ganxrnn GBtw  ^^^^Wf^^ft^^ter baseball' team  we're here "on Tuesday and played Kitchener, with the score 6 all at the end of  the ninth inning. , Owing to darkness the  game had to be called off. Batteries:  Kitchener, Claude Simpson and Richard  Molander The return game will be  played" at Huscroft, Tuesday evening.  July 4th. *  Pine Katz softball club are having a  bridge and dance in Hunt's Hall Friday,  June 30th. Admission 35 and 15 cents.  Walde's orchestra will supply good  music and there will be a good supper  Alf. Bond, jr., is a patient at Creston  hospital this week.  Mrs. Grover Kifer and young daughter, of Canal Flats, arrived at the first  of the week on a visit with her father,  A. G. Samuelson.  Mrs. Wilfred Houle and two children  of Kimberley are on a visit with her  parenes, Mr. and Mrs. Jock McRobb,  coming down for the marriage of her  sister, Helen, which took place at the  church,, Monday.  Mrs Ernest Langseon and three children of Conlhurst, Alberta, have arrived  to spend the summer with her parents,  Mr. and Mrs. A. Halstead.  Bill Hale of Creston has been been up  at tho Sldmmcrhorn this week, getting  the forestry lookout ready for tho  season's use.  Prior to her marriage to Erwin Davis  on Monday, Mrs. Davis (Helen McRobb) won guest-of honor at a miscell-  fineous shower nt the homo of Mrs. L.  Moberg on Thursday evening which was  n most enjoyable social affair, the guest  receiving many useful gifts for the now  homo.  .,-  Mr. and Mrs. Fred Moulton of Knslo  and Mrs, Lloyd Bulluh of Nelson, wore'  hero at ..the flrat of the week for the birthday colifattoh at "the home of Mrs.  Moulton'ii parents, Mr, and Mrs. R.  Lnworison.  Swcdloh raaidontfl of Canyon In largo  numbers wero at Arrow Creek an Saturday whoro thoy fittingly observed ono of  Swedon'ft Homl-nntlonal holidays, known  an Midsummer Day, which is annually  obuorvotl on Juno 24th.  In company with members of his  fiimfly iih woll tin three ni-*tor*i who enme  ' WymssdmS  Geo. Mclnnis was a Nelson visitor last  week.  Mrs. Schmidt and family of Alice Siding tire here helping with the berry harvest.  Ralph Glasier is in Creston hospital  where he is receiving treatment for n  broken arm which he sustained on Sunday by falling from a bicycle.  School closed on Monday, except for  Grade 8, who are writing their examinations here in charge of Principal Freney  of Alice Siding school. Wynndel pupils  writing are Leah Abbott, Initli Wood,  Ida Glasier, A. Hagen, E. Davis and K.  Packman. Daisy Rogers of Sirdar is  writing here.  Members of the Women's Institute  were guests of Creston Institute at a  social afternoon at the home of Mra. C.  F. Hayes on Thursday afternoon last.  There was a Bhort programme with vocal  solos by Mrs, F. Rose and Mrs. J. P.  Robs. Piano duetts by Mrs. W Fraaor  and Mrs. (Rev.) A. Walker, and a reelta-,  tion by Mrs. (Dr.) Warron, nil of, which  wero thoroughly enjoyed. The contest,  "Trees," waa quite n brain test/and was  won by Mins O Hagen with 11 out of 1G  correct. Mrs. F. C, Robinson had tow  B2ore��������� hroo correct. A race, carrying a  button on n knife, created much amuse-  ment and was won by MIsb L. Benedetti  and Mrs. A, Benedetti second. A dollght-  ful lunch was served by tho ladies and  finished oil with ice cream which was  very much enjoyed. Hearty -thank-! is  extended for such a delightful afternoon.  Tho members able to attend were Mrs.  Wull, Mrt*. Eaklii, jr., Mru. Abbott, Mrs.  Ogilvie, Mrs. V, Johnson, Miss O.Hngon,  Mrs. P. Hngen, Mrs. Packman, Mrs. M.  Wigen, Mra. Robinson* Mrs, R. Ande-  ottrul, Mro. Hulmo, Mloo B. Hialmo, Mica  year.  The big gains areola Deivoc^J Wag-  ener, Northern Spy, Spitzer.jaxg and  Rome Beauty. Kings also shot sei gain  and the Winter Banana is due to>!tngi its  own. ���������..-������������������'���������'���������7.7' --'7 ���������"-.,  In the other tree fruits the notable  increase is in pears which are counted  u on to raise from a high of 7,618 in  1932 to about- lOl^gsj T boxes this ;year.  Crabapples show alino-st a' "50"~per7centr  increase, but cherries, plums and prunes  are lighter than last season. Here are  some of the figures:  Variety 1932  Mcintosh Reds 46,386  Wealthy ��������� 26,491  Wagner ~.- 10,673  Delicious............���������l_.34,154  Jonathan  14,099  Northern   Spy _ 4,359  Rome Beauty���������_^. 4,875  King  ���������;  1,933  Spitzenberg   2,253  Winter Banana 4,140  Crab Apples..^���������;��������� 2.442  Pears-  8,042  Plums and   Prunes. 7,240  Cherries  ..11,690  In raspberries the estimate is for 5000  crates which is about 125 crates less than  in 1932, but the drop in strawberries is  from 25,557 last season to 9000 this year.  Over the four year yeriod 1928-32 the  average strawberry output was 26,725.  For the funeral of the late Irene  Yerbury on June 21st, those remembering  with floral tributes were: Family, Mr.  and Mrs. Geo. Jacks and Mother, Mrs.  Beard, Eric Jacks, Mr. and Mrs. F.  Powers, Manning Powers, Mr. snd Mrs.  J. Bird, Mr. and Mrs. R. Stephens, Mr.  and Mrs. H. Langston, Mr. and Mrs. A.  Sinclair, Miss A. Car tis, W. P. Edwards,  Mr and Mrs. Millner, Mr. and Mrs.  Chas. Huscroft, Mr. and Mrs. John  HuSCirOit, x**i~. ami Mns.Pendry, Mr. and  Mrs. Daus, Miss M. Webster, Mr. and  'Jim Huscroft, Mr. and Mrs. Dent, Mr.  and Mrs. Domke, Clara and Erika  Meyer, Rose Hayward, Ida Rylan, Miss  E. Steib, Camp Lister Board of school  Trustees, Camp Lister School Children,  Demchuk Family, Mr. and Mrs Bert  Hobden, Mr. and Mrs. House, Paul  Stas, Charlie, Doris, Myriad, Spokane;  Pythian Sisters, Kimberley Temple 27;  Miss R. Masi, Kimberley; Agnes and  May Lovestrom, Margaret and Mary  Sinclair, Mr. and Mrs. F. Baker.  1933  40,000  20,000  15,000  40,000  12,000  9,000  7,000  3,000  5,000  4,000  3,500  10,000  5.000  7,000  all tho way from the Maritime provinces L, Bonodottl, Mm. A Benedetti.  mmSSmvaS*  ,~ MsB'^BomV^xB^f Midway, has .been: *rer  newing acquaintances in this section during the week, a guest of. Mr. and Mrs.  Dick Smith.  Webster MacDonald of Calgary,  Alberta, is here oh a visit with his grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. J. H.  Webster.  Mrs. W. A. McMurtrie, who has been  a patient at Creston hospital the past  week, was able to return home on Wednesday.  The recently repaired hard surface  road from the Constable ranch to town  has this week received a heavy coat of  tarvia which should enable it to carry  the traffic without breaking.  Joe Miller has returned to Camp  Lister to resume work at the Beard  ranch.  Alice Siding has two students at Creston writing on the Grade 9 and 10 examinations in Edward Argyle and Betty  Stace-Smith respectively. Two are  there writing on the Grade 8 exams., in  Given a holiday brand of weather Wild  Rose Lodge Knights of Pythias have  things lined up to more than live up to  their promise of providing a bigger and  better Dominion Day children's celebration at Exhibition Park tomorrow afternoon. Creston brdss band will play all  afternoon.  The curtain raiser is at 11 a.m. when  proceedings will open with the first of  the baseball matches, Canyon and Erick- .  son being the opposing teams, and for  those who take in this game and will be  Vanting something to eat at noon the  Pythian Sisters will have their refreshment booths open.  For the official opening at 1 p.m., the  children's parade will move off from the  town hall at 12.15 with the decorated  bicycles, then the pets and then the  comics, followed by a march of youngsters generally. Prizes are to be awarded in the three first named classes, and  the judges will be Mrs. Henderson, W.  M. Archibald and C. O. Rodgers.  With the arrival of the parade and its  inspection at the park the series of races,  tug of-war. etc, etc., will commence,  with competent committees named to  handle the various events so that something will be on the go all the time.  At 2.30 the second baseball encounter,  in which Creston Athletics meet Wynn  del, will start and this will be followed  with a completion of the unfinished races  andl-< otheryevents- and. about 4.80 ihs  final baseball game will come.  "A bigger and better midway will be in  operation all day, and will include a new  feature in what is known as the doll  rack, and the refreshment booths will be.  available all day. The admission to the  grounds is 25 cents, and with rach ticket  goes a chance to win one of the three  cash prizes of $5, $3 and $2.  At 8 p.m. the Crestonian orchestra  will swing into action for the big dance  to wind up the day. The admission to  this is 75 and 25 cents, with the Pythian  Sisters serving lunch cafeteria style-  throughout the evening and a side  attraction in an air rifle range at the rear  of the hall.  UCUUICJ  /-t_-.~4._l.t-  UIIU  SI 1   UU1UUII  Oi.   Mrs. Chas. Newmann of Spokane,  who was here for the funeral of her  sister, the late Irene Yerbury, returned  home on Friday.  G* W. Wiltse, who is at the Rodgeos  Camp 2, left this week on a visit to Cal  gary, ns well as points south of the line.  Sam Laznchuk of Kellogg, Idaho,  accompanied hy a Mr. Turnbull, assis-  tand pay master at toe Bunker Hill  smelter, nnd two other Kellogg rcsideuts  were here at the weekend, leaving for  home on Sunday.  David Taylor left this week for tho airport at Ynhk, where he has secured a  position on tho oflice staff.  Miss Curtis left on Wednesday for  Grey Creek, where she is in charge of  the pupil** writing at that point on the  midsummer Grado 8 examinations.  Mr. Marsack of Sclmon Arm, who in  in charge of potato bug control work in  tho B.C. interior, was here on an official  visit    Tuesday.   Tho    hugs are  quite  numcroti-;. in this area.  Creaton Wildcats ladles softball team  made thoir appearance at the Huscroft  recreation park on Thureday night last  whon thoy trimmed the Lister-IIuecroft  n-jKregatlon 20 to 9, Tho jjamo was ij  close ono until tho ninth inning in which  tho visitors scored nine runs.  ��������� There WttB n hi** turnout nt the Hun-  eroft diamond on Sunday to soo Ltster-  Smith.  Alice Siding baseball team made their  fi at appearance away from home in a  game at Huscroft recreation grounds on  Monday evening and gave splendid  account of themselves trimming the  crack Lister team by a margin of 18  8. Harry Webster did the pitching for  Alice Siding and had a great night of it  striking out nine of his opponents. He  was given -great support behind the bat  by Jeff. Collin, and other members of the  team are Evorard Constable, George  Collis, "Lefty" Harris, Arthur Con  stable, J. Frcncy, John Parkin and  Frank Martin,  Hwfmflf^mmf&O"  Mr. and Mra, Newall of Boise, Idaho,  wore business visitors at Atbara on Saturday, proceeding to Nelson tho snmo  day.  Several oi the younger folks attended  the danco at Creston Park pavilion on  Friday evening.  J as. S.Wilaon and son, Charles, returned homo from Cranbrook and Kimberley  the beginning of tho week.  A. C. Whitehouso of the department  of the interior water branch passed  through hero on his way to Nelson and  tho Slocan  Adam   Robertson,   principal   of  tho  School here, returned to his home in  Creston after the closing for the summer  Holidays.  Mrs. P. Cherbo and daughter, Lena,  are at present in Cranbrook where Mike  Is confined to the hospital.  Mr. Webb, chief engineer of the department of reclamation and hydraulic  branch, passed through here this week.  Sam Cherbo of Sirdar is leaving for  Winnipeg on the lBt of July, via Calgary. He expects to cremte a record by  doing the distance in seven and a half  days. From Winnipeg he may proceed  through the United States. He is using  the same bicycle as ho used in his fast  run to Cranbrook.  Messrs. John Webb and Perry of Calgary, and Miss Perry of Victoria, were  Sunday visitors at tho home of Mr. and  Mrs. James Wilson, proceeding to Calgary.  A caravan containing fifteen residents  of Saskatchewan stopped off for a few  days in the vicinity on their way to the  Cariboo  Mike Cherbo is at present an inmate  of St. Eugene Hospital, Cranbrook,  whore he has undergone an operation for  appendicttus he is coming along nicely.  Pat McDonald and party of the bridge  crew stationed here were at Cranbrook  during tho week *nd. \  Curl Lavecc-Uo vviw ut Yulik diniutf the  week appearing an a witness In tho  recent case of theft at Slrdra.  The water guago at Slough bridge  stands at 20,85. Thin is a drop of .15 for  ihu week. Cotibidorublu driftwood litis  been collecting and for tho past four  days tho bridge crew Btatloncd at Koot-  tf������rrmy T������������tvHn("r Jinn h������on rnmovinj^-^tWin/'  menace from tho stool span at Atbara. ���������fwrR!   ���������pwvtH.W.   cnEtESTON"- ''B.  3  i  Adds Zest to the Meal  "Fresh from the Gardens'  w nO  L^W'-ftS  v^ an ad. a f  Joy-Riding Ky Air  New "Korjt -"People Have Money  Foi*  Extr&vagant Notions  Late,one night the staff 7o������ St.  Hubert Airport, near Montreal, had  word that an airplane was coining in,  and they turned on the beacons and  lights. ^  At 12:30 niidnight tbe 'plane arrived from Stiosevelt Field, New  York. There alighted two men and  a woman, in evening clothes. A taxi-  cab was in waiting, and it hurried  them away to Montreal.  Just before Jour o'clock the party  returned, boarded the 'plane, and  were back In New York for an early  breakfast.  Thus between sunset and morning  these people travelled to Montreal,  had three hours in that city, flew  home in time for work. The cost of  the outlne* was about S500. If the in-  Permanent   Exhibition  Planned  For  London  The question which appears as the heading of this article was Included  in examination papers  recently  submitted  to  pupils  in  Montreal  schools  c*ocming under the jurisdiction of the Catholic  School Commission of  that  city. Answers to the question revealed such vague and uncertain knowledge  regarding the status of the Dominion that the Commission appealed to the  Secretary of  State  at  Ott&wa for an authoritative definition of Canada's  status -within tbe British Commonwealth of Nations, and among the world of  nations. *  _,.       _ ..       .       ,      .           _  ,T '��������� ��������� .        ~        . -   traction of Montreal for its wealthy  The answer, given over the signature or won. C. H. Cahan, Secretary of *  State, defines Canada as a self-governing state of the British Commonwealth  of Nations. It sets forth that Great Britain does not own Canada any more  than Canada    owns    Great    Britain;    that    Canada    and    Great    Britain  are each independent members of the British Commonwealth, and that the  Dominion belongs to the people of the "Dominion.  This answer should set at rest a targe amount of uncertainty among  Canadians regarding tiie official status of the  land of their birth. It was  evident from, the answers submitted in the school examinations at Montreal  that the subject had not been sufficiently emphasized by the teachers, and  the secretary of the Catholic School Commission has stated that in future  more attention will be paid to it.    It would, be well if this was done, not  Alexandra Palace May Be Turned  into Amusement Place  There is a prospect of- "London being endowed -with a permanent  "Wembly Exhibition."* The Alexandra Palace, on the northern heights  of London, Eng., which .has Ion������**-  been the despair of all concerned  with it, has been taken in hand by  no  fewer  than  18  local  authorities,  *������.v������^      V.*...*.      -  ������������������ - - ���������      ,���������   ���������������      *   . _....���������.^. j._.      0. i, i.  ���������������������**    i*������.vo     i Ckuiuuisuucu    giaiii.9    \.\jl  Its modernization which will amount  to $1,000,000. It is proposed the Palace shall be so renovated as to convert it into a first-rate place of exhibition and general amusement.  The history of the Alexandra Palace is a dreary one. It was opened  exactly 60 years ago as a northern  rival of the Crystal    Palace,    which  New York still has money for extra  vagant   notions���������and   that   the   new  beer has not destroyed the strong at-  neighbors.���������Ottawa Journal.  HAD RHEUMATiSM   ...mm ***     skwr.i-.-4bf  ������ ������-������       ������vll       t������*>W^/\1r.       f'~U������^-8tt<vV������rMif'       fV������rt  ������U       Ull        iOV������AV\/JI8j        MJ4VUMMVUV        VUW  Dominion.  Canada is today an absolutely free and independent nation,���������just as  much so as any other nation in the -world. The King of Canada is George V.  He is also King of Great Britain, icing of Australia, Emperor of India. In  Canada tbe King is represented by the Governor-General, who is appointed  by the King on the advice of the Government of Canada. At one time the  Governor-General was appointed on the advice of the Government of Great  Britain, and he represented that Government, as well as the King, in  Canada. But not now,���������he represents the Crown only, while the British  Government is represented in Canada by a Commissioner in the same manner as the United States, France and Japan are represented by Ministers,  and Canada is represented in Great Britain by a Commissioner just as other  countries are represented there by Ambassadors and Ministers.  The term and status of "Commissioner" is employed between two  Dominions of the British Commonwealth because each have a common  sovereign and such, a sovereign does not send an Ambassador or Minister to  represent him. to himself as he does to represent him to other sovereign  nations. The Crown being represented in the person of the Governor-General,  the King's several governments are ��������� represented the one to the  other by Commissioners.  The question.may be asked: If Canada is an independent, fully self-  governing Dominion of the British Commowealth of Nations, why does it  not enjoy the power to amend its own constitution, and why are appeals  taken from decisions of the Supreme Court of Canada to the Privy Council  in Great Britain? Other nations, it may be urged, have power to amend their  own constitutions, and their Supreme Courts are final courts of appeal.  The answer is, that Canada can exercise both these powers whenever"  the people of Canada desire to do so, and probably the time will come when  they will so decide. Up to the present, however, Canada has preferred to  retain to itself the right of carrying judicial appeals to the impartial  tribune of the Privy Council, especially in ail matters in dispute between the  Federal and Provincial Governments. There is no compulsion that it should  do so, and it can refrain from, so doing, or can abrogate that right should it  deem it wise to do so.  So, too, in regard to amendments to the Canadian constitution. The  B.N.A. Act created a confederation of Provinces, reserving to the Dominion  certain exclusive powers on the one hand and certain other exclusive powers  to the Provinces on the other hand, while in regard to some matters jurisdiction was divided between the two authorities. The Provinces, therefore,  have as much right as the Dominion itself to say when and how the constitution shall be amended, and up to the present time certain of the Provinces have preferred to leave the matter as it was at the time of Confederation, with the British Parliament making such amendments to the constitution of Canada as the Parliament of Canada, with the consent of the provinces, may request. But Canada can secure full and final control over its own  constitution if and when the people so desire.  So, the complete and final answer to the question: "Who Owns  Canada? " brings us back to the definition given by the Secretary of State  at Ottawa,���������the Dominion belongs to the people of the Dominion. They aro  masters of their own national destiny. Nobody can tax them but themselves;  they pay tribute to no other nation. Canada can make its own treaties with  other nations irrespective of the effect such treaties may have upon other  Dominions of the British Commonwealth.  But, because the Dominion belongs solely to tho people of the Dominion,  the great responsibility rests upon them ns citizens of a sovereign nation  among the nations, with absolute equality in the League of Nations, to so  govern themselves, and to so conduct their national and international  relationships, as to command the respect of and wield a groat influenco for  good in the world. There should be no spirit of a narrow nationalism in  Canada; quite tho reverse.  .... ,        . ..  .    ..    .,���������ands on the southern hill* borderins"  cident has a moral perhaps it is that  T ���������   - . ���������_    .   . . .    ���������     ~ .. -  xr���������������, *v������..i, .*������, ,.���������������, ���������������T, *������������������ ^-^|London- A fortnight after its opening  it was burned out. Shortly after it  had been rebuilt it was compelled to  close owing to lack of funds, and remained closed for nine years.  For 20 years following, it had fitful bursts of enterprise. At length  money was subscribed, to save the  park from falling to the speculative  house builder. The park, which extends to almost 200 acres, was a  valuable acquisition, but nobody ever  has been able to do anything effective with the great sprawling  palace itself. During the -war it made  itself useful, first as a harborage for  Belgian refugees and later *"������* German prisoners. . '   ���������     7  The only good thing in the Palace is the great organ. This was  the masterpiece of "Father" Henry  Willis. Music-lovers of North London  a few years back contrived to find  the money to make the organ as  good as new, and week-end concerts  at   the  palace  have  been popular.  But None Since 1930  This man must have something like  a record for suffering. He says:���������  "Since 1910 up to 1930���������that is 20  years���������I have been a great sunerer  with rheumatism. I am pleased to say  that since 1930 up to date, I have been  free from that dreadful pain, simply  by taking Kruschen Salts���������and nothing else. I must say that 20 years is  a long time to have that awful rheumatic pain about one."���������W. P.  Your rheumatism is just like his  and everyone else's. It is caused by  sharp-edged uric acid crystals getting  into your joints. Kruschen will  dissolve those crystals "away. Furthermore���������if you keep up the "little  df-jf^-f, dose" ever afterwards, it will  be possible for them to form  Rheumatism will be gone for  n/drr  ������ in.  good.  Use Of Anti-Toxin  Childreb Is Reported *  New developments in treatment of  two diseases of children, scarlet fever and whooping cough, were reported to the American Medical Association.  There is hope that it will be possible to immunize infants against  whooping cough just as they are protected from diphtheria, by treating  them with a vaccine, said Dr. Louis  W. Sauer, of Evanston, 111.  Tests showed, he said, that not  one of the children he vaccinated  contracted the disease.  Use of anti-toxin in cases of scarlet fever has been definitely shown  to reduce severity of the disease and  its dreaded complications. Dr. Luke  W. Hunt, of McCormick institute for  infectious diseases, Chicago, reported, summarizing study of more than  2,000 cases.  The anti-toxin should be given  within the first day or two after the  patient becomes ill with scarlet fever, he said.  Social Progress  Must Keep Pace With Scientific Advance, Says Hon. It. J. Manlon  Social   progress,   must   keep   pace  with scientific advance in    order    to  New     Treatment     Of    Diseases    Of bringr about an equitable distribution  of the world's products, Hon. "St. J*  Manion, Minister of Railways and  Canals, told the Canadian Electrical  Association at their annual banquet  at Lucerne-in-Quebec.  Dr. Manion urged that not only  public men but business men and  scientists give serious thought to  bring about social reforms that -would  enable a greater number of the people to share the benefits of what they  produce.  The minister made electrical development the theme of his address but  touched also on the problems of the  day and the world economic conference. It was inconceivable, he said,  that the conference would fail to  achieve its end. If there should be  difficulties between the European nations and United States, Canada  would be In an excellent position to  act as an intermediary. Dr. Manion  said, but he did not anticipate any  such difficulties would arise.  lie expressed the belief that the  vast majority of people in Canada  were opposed to the export of electrical power, not only because It was  a direct loss to Industrial possibilities  In tho Dominion, but because of tho  great dfficulty In shutting on" power  from a friendly country once communities had been built up in tho  power exporting area.  Smashing the Atom  Ogden's Fine Cut is the  s!grsG^u?e of true "to!.-  your-own" satisfaction  oi easier rolling and  ��������� ���������^  ..������  kins.  srnc?*->������nc������ snric  Ogden's Fine Cut and  "Chanfecler" papers...  that's a combination  worth tying to! Any man  who's tried it will toll you  it's a guarantee of really  better and more satisfy  ing cigarettes.  Bki9  ���������������>     e  D**5  BB    T  Your Pipe Kivotoa Ogdest'a Cut Plug  An historian announces that women used cosmetics in tho Middle  Aeros. Women still uso cosmetics In  the middle ages.  Of  course  women  aro  vain  creatures who  Hko  to  bo looked at but  Powerful HaiiM������or BevUed By Scion  tists Accomplishes Font  The most powerful hammer yet devised for smashing the centres, or  cores, of atoms, which are believed  to hold tho sccrot of how all matter is built, was described before tho  American Association for the Advancement  of  Science.  Thia atom-smashing hammer is the  dcuton, tho infinitely small but enormously powerful core of tho heavier  of the two atoms.of hydrogen which  is flrod Hko  a bullet Into  tho cores  Cypress Hills Park  m  Ingenious Excuse For Speeding  Thought  "ff.ro   Engine   Was   Coming  Said San Francisco Girl  The excuses proffered by our young  women -motorists when caught speeding are curiously lame and hackneyed  complains a correspondent of the  Manchester Guardian.  Why not emulate a glri friend over  In San Francisco, who declared, truth  positively radiating from her big blue  eyes, that she thought a Are engine  was behind her, and that It was up to  uer to hurry to get out of the way.  Sho was chased by motorcycle policemen, and did not stop until two shots  had been fired by them. Why are not  our own traffic police encouraged by  "tho Yard" to tackle their job* In this  modern and virile way? At least a  machine-gun might   bo stationed   at  busy spots along bypass roads during  summer weekends to Increase respect  for tho law, oven if it wero to fire  only blank.  you've   noticed  who   does   tho   most of  atoms  that > ore   to  be  smashed.  marching in parades.  Siiititti^if Complain1!. SPIays  Havoc With the Bowels  ^  D*fF;0W|*EDV  .ifjmi^QmkA&.immm^^  mm..      ��������������������������� I  Wmm)-,%mmir'       ������>  Fow people escape an attack of summer complaint.  51, may be riliglit or it may lie Koverc, but both ilia young  and tho old are Hablo to it during tho eutmnor mouths.  You cannot toll whon it ubimn you how it is going; to  end. I^ob it run for a day or two and soo how weak and  prontratoU will louvo you.  On the fuHt ai*m of iui iiUaolc of any Ioohoiiohb of the,  bowels tttlco a fow doses of Dr. Fowler's Extract of Wild  Strawberry and hoo how quickly it will juvo relief.  Manufactured only by The T. Mllbum Co., Limited,  Toronto, Ont.  "Latest results of its i*so woro reported by Drs. Gilbert N. Lowls, M.  Stanloy Ijivingritorc and "Ernest o,  Lawrcnco of the University of California.  "Removed-S-Inlf Of "Brain  Removal of almost all of tho right  half of a woman's brain with no no-  ttcoablo effect on hor mentality and  only partial paralysis on tho loft  Hide was reported to tho American  Medical Association. Twenty months  after the operation, Dr. Gardner  Hsdrl, "examination disclosed no  chaugo In Intellect."  Highest  Novation  Of  Any Part Of  Saskatchewan  Cypress Hills Park, known as tho  Highlands of Saskatchewan, will bo  officially    opened    this year.      Thin  park   ia   20   miles   south   of   Maplo  Creek and ban the highest elevation  of any part of tho Province of Saskatchewan.  Some of tho streams In  tho park flow south to find the Mis-  aourl River and nomo flow north to  join tho Saskatchewan    River    and  then on to Hudson Bay. Tho main  park is 4,500 foot above sea level and,  part oi' it ia oven higher than BaKiif,  tho famous  mountain resort  In Al-  borta. Now buildings in tho park include ono lodge with 18 largo rooms  and a number of log cabins.  Flax wan grown on 24,000 acros  In Ming-land in 1870; nowadaya probably tho only flaic produced, les &a  tho King's Sandrlngham estate.  I5EAVV  W AHEE������ PAr*E"T,  Has a hundred uses.     Always  have a box In tho kitchen,  "    Km  pAt>EI1 PRODUCT",  llM������������B������������W������������ll.l^l)lUtXll Willi III U<  M *J  IIAMIVTON. ONTARIO  cr-  W.   N.  TJ.   2000  rr;r,v.'.  rm  wmmmm  ���������;;'i[.i'i.TiHi'/f������i  ���������"li^l^l^  MiiHWiiiliilH TH&:.;'B&������1W&*. 'iJk^BmtWdastm  B,  01  '������ ^s*������  SSrVDE TO REDUCE  WHEAT ACREAGE  Aids To  gaiion  REPRESENTS CANADA  To Instal Direction Finding Stations  In Hudson Bay Area'  Ottawa, Ont.���������Paving the way for  renewed efforts to reduce insurance  rates on the Hudson Bay route, the  federal marine department will  shortly commence construction of a  short wave direction  finding station  Ixmdoa,      Eng.���������The      fourrqower  istieat  conference  adjourned   discus- -���������..-,.������������������..���������,. .t  ,-     t   ._  . - ..      ^ ....������������������   .   j*.''1'       at Chesterfield, on the-east shf*-1***** ������**  sions to await    statistical    informa-     ~ -r , a"    ~iJ'    - -"- -��������������� ~-"  J~  tion   on  production  from   Australia, I *~ _ _    *7"  Argentina,   and   Soviet   "Russia  after  distance  formulating a tentative plan calling  considerable  north of Churchill.  Installation of additional navigation lights in tUe strait will not be  undertaken this year. The department has no funds for this -ournose  for    reduced    acreage    and    export!  quotas. -��������� J  News of extensive crop damage j  to Canada and a short crop in the and; 5f addition, further survey  United States caused delegates to! wor* is "pessary to determine the  believe the final    position    may    be  P^e  location  of    the    points    at  changed materially.  Stanley Bruce, Australian minister to the United Kingdom, asked  that the conference produce some  concrete proposal which he might  transmit to Canberra for consider-  tion of his government.  It was learned the limitation proposal as now constituted contemplates reduction of acreage by 15 per  cent, for one year only and that the  program for the second year would  be decided after the effects of the  one-year reduction are seen.  Canada, the United States and Argentina were reported agreed with  the Polish stand that small producers must be brought into any scheme  if disaster is to be avoided.  The Soviet has not been brought  into debate yet but some quarters  were inclined to the view no endur-  "ing solution of the wheat problem  would be possible without participation of Russia despite that country's  short crop this season,  Limitation of production by way of  reduced acreage and the curtailment  of exports by a quota system among  the nations are the main lines on  which the conference is working,  while at the same fme urgently  pleading for some agreement by importing nations on methods whereby  they might  raise  consumption.  The  Daily  Telegraph   said  it was  which lights would be erected  It is necessary to be able to mark  all lights on navigation charts with  absolute accuracy so that nay.'gators  when they see a light may fix their  fflArftni*a*!A T  rageny  Dr.   Frank   D.   Adams,   Emeritus  Vice-Principal of the Faculty of Ap-  pysliiou.   Hitherto  a  detailed  hydro- p]}cd science spd Logan Professor of  Capt.  Broatcn   and Two   Mechanics  "Loss lives In Air Crash  Prince Albert, Sask.���������The first  aeroplane tragedy of the year in  northern Saskatchewan claimed the  lives of three men near the Brooks  air base at Emma' Lake, 30 miles  north of here.  The dead are: Capt. B.W. "Bill"  Broatch, pilot, 42. Hiram C. Brooks,  pilot-mechanic, 24. T. D. Forsyth,  mechanic,  28.  Broatch, well known ^western commercial flyer, who served with the  Royal Navy Air service in France  and later with the famous "Dover  patrol, *was "testing a reconditioned  Buhl 'plane at an altitude of 2,000  feet. With him were Brooks and  Forsyth, mechanics of the Brooks  Airways,  Prince  Albert.  In the middle of their tests the  'plane dropped in a spin for some  unknown reason and plunged into a  SlABlLlZAlIONOF  CURRENCY BONE  London, Eng.���������-Prime Minister J.  Ramsay MacDonald, chairman of the  World -Sconoinic Conference, was  said to be seeking elimination cf the  monetary stabilization question  which constitutes the bone of bitter  contention at the parley.  The French delegation failed to  carry out threats of demanding adjournment of the conference until  the United- States dollar should be  stabilized, but the.feeling of anxiety  over. the problem continued intense  in conference quarters.  Quarters were clearly disturbed  by the solid lining up of many countries opposed to dollar instability  and it was unofficially pointed cut  in  comment - that   one  of   ihe  chleZ.  graphic   survey   of   the   north  shore \ Geology and Paleontology at McGill < bay  of  tbe  lake  juat  north  of __  of the strait has not been carried university, who has been appointed ] air base, at 4 o'clock in the after- I'^ta of~~the Washington -progra^  out and if lights Were built this year to represent the National Research ] noon, after the machine had been j wag stabilization g^ * so%n ^ p-a-tic-  only  approximate  position   could   be' council at the International Geolog-' put into several spins and loops by j abJe   ajono.   the   lines  laid   do^  in  glIln"   ���������-     4,        ������ ���������.'���������       ���������'������������������ Jical   ^ot-Sress  which   is   to  meet  to>e Pil^,iiie    fpiane    falliagr    in:������  the resolution submitted by Senator  The   direction   finding   station   at  Washington from July 22 to 29. 1 about 10 feet of water, was smash-  Chesterfield is deemed the most im-|  _ .'ed to pieces and the engine burled in  portant    contribution    to    the    Bay' w>   r     le.   A      p *  route that may be    made    at    this U6ISil!it   HE   i SjLyTHSlltS  -, Jt _ A. ������ A .  the bottom of the lake.  Key Pittman.  A  succession  of  speakers pleaded  __   ,    ���������        ��������� ^      ^ . ���������        .. , for monetary stabilization as essen-  ��������� am . The bodles ������J Bf������at,f ^d Forsyth   ^ tQ restorationL of confidence,  in-  BarS   fteW   BorrOWIIig  WCrl rec^ere^   3h������,tli     after' thecludine*     representatives     of     Italy.  ^ S^L^V?r^ka:.,b0<ly.^ad _nc!i Switzerland," Poland,    Norway,.  Ger-  many, Rumania and Yugoslavia.  The   discussion   arose   during   con-'  sideration of    a    British    resolution  time.        iiila ata.tIOii  will give cross  bearings on  the  line from Nottingham Island  to    Churchill.    At    the  New   Ruli        In   u~ited   states   To'been recovered. The lake bottom was  present   time   there   are   stations   at Protect Bond Issues j being dragged  for the third body.  Nottingham and Churchill but bear-1     ���������rasV,i2^.0���������     ^ ^ _vor^i������rI1    i,or-      Forsyth,   mechanic,   was   scarcely  ings are difficult to  obtain. ' rowers? including "governments,   who | recognizable,   while   Broatch's    head  x������iis i������ the o^ciax reaction cf the  default   on  their  obligations  to   the' was ham? smashed. Brooks was the  marine department    to    the    annual  United  gta can bofrow no more  son of R.  D. Brooks, of Prince  A1-  report  of     the    Imperial     Shaping  m ^^  ^ coimt      b    bond   bert,  president of Brooks Airways  committee on the Hudson Bay route.  igsues or other securities> according  to the specific terms of the new Federal Securities Act, known as the  "blue sky"   law.  A  clause   in   the   new   act,   passed  German Jews Need Help  Snow Slide Victim  Opinion  Of  Man   Who   Investigated  Conditions Created  By  Nazis        I ^   congress,   stipulates   that   if   the  New York.���������Michael Williams, who  investigated  conditions  in    Germany.  securities     offered     in    the    United  Find Bodies Of Two Men Lost Since  Last February  Field,     B.C.���������One     hand     jutting  calling  for   easy   money   and   cheap  credit TVolicies:  The conservative gold standard  countries doubted the feasibility of  the program, and warned of its possible dangers.  Marine Insurance Rates  States   ''in   order  to  make  a nublic  above   rock   and  meltinS   snow  *ad  authority,"   such     public     authority  led to discovery of Oris.    D^ani,    28.  Expect Lower   Riates   May   Be   Obtained  For  Bay  Route  Ottawa, Ont.���������The report    cf    the  for the American committee of the  must hav'e -continued the full, service  a*nd his brother*    Joe>    23>    lost    to  imperial shipping committee in which  __^_ ^ _.���������_, ,__.... ,     ^ ^   tlnited  Duchesney Pas������ since last February.  it found that the insurar.ce rates on  rights of religious minorities, said in  of  its     obligations    in  ���������   ^^^   iMV6.-,a.   ���������  .m an  address   ttat  Nazi   opposition   to   states���������   in "order  tQ make   a       Wfo      The young men,  both residents of, hulls aad machinery on sbips trading  informed the world economic confer-; Je^s  "*** exceeds  any  other pe������e- ���������        securities  within ^  Banff.    Alberta     were    trapped    in;3nto ChurchiU could not be  reduced  ence will  begin    immediate    discus-' ^ti^  Known  in modern  tunes      '    I bUc> snowshdes   m   the  pass   as   they  at-1 ^ year> but the.minimum rate was  "If the Jews are  to be rescued, if.    ^Qme      ther    facfcs    infceresti       ^'tempted   a   ski   journey   from  Camp! extended   to   apply   to   ships   leaving  their   position   is   to. be   ameliorated   ��������� ._;���������    Qr corporatioas  Hector   to   Field,   30   miles   through I^ Churchill as  late as  Oct.  7.  instead  -ence will begin immediate discussion of a) plan for reducing the  world's wheat output by 15 per  cent, and absorbing the total carryover in two years.      ,;  R^vie  w  Britain    Asks    Canada    To    Discuss  Duties On Long List Of  Articles  London,  Eng.���������Taking further ad-  that an international body be set up  _���������1.1. ���������������������������  ���������^ ��������� j^ui. a*  +w������ ^^���������, i���������������,  leave here  to dig the bodies out of  ���������      -   ��������� : ��������� ..      public  as set forth in the new law , ,. ������  qualfied   to   speak   and   act  for   the  Jews of the world.  follow:  , the debris.  Truthfulness   and adequacy of the'  Discovery of the bodies was made  -  ���������      .     ^  .. ������     .     , information furnished  to  purchasers  **  two^Swiss guides,  Rudolph  Am-  Takimc Part In Gold Rush  of ������*** ***������*. under *. act -������-* ������-^-f-**������.rsLcZt  .:-��������������������������� t       xoreisii govertunieiiLs  -            in any important degree, it is vital  wishin - to seU s^rities in the re-  ^iildin?   ^^ \Z������T* *arties ^ ! 6t the'previous limit of Sept. 30, was  i t     ^  *������  ^j^ 4.i_~ v._j.__ ���������.^    ^  made public" tc^ay by the departinent  of marine.  The report appeared to be bpt'm's-  tic that lower rates might prevail  in subsequent years if safety ox the  Hudson B������y route -were demonstrated.  The report considered    at    length  are made the direct responsibility of  Many Indians Using Sailing Canoes u*&    investment      houses      floating  To Reach North  The   Pas,   Man.���������Fleets  of sailing  them.  ducting a search of the pass. Searches have been made intermittently  since the young men disappeared, a  I-    AH  data  relative  to   the  financial brother    Frank,    20,    making    trips  ^e ocean traffic ^to ChurchiU dur-  through the area at every opportun-  vantage of the terms of the Canada-       ---   ""'   "T"  .' ""���������", "^.^  status of the government or foreign  "  United Kingdom    trade    agreement, j c*���������**: loaded to ^ gunwales W'th  corporation for which funds are in- "*  signed at Ottawa, the United King- \ {���������&\> .^m^ned    ^^f'  ^ tended   to   be   raised   must   be   fur-'   .PareniS  ������f  the  yoUn& men  resids  ,������������������-   ���������,,^  /-a^o^o     trv    TO,rim,r   t"h*������  now   drifting   anead   of   the  breezrs , ,    .  .      .. ��������� .-   .     ..   ��������� __ ...   ,  at Banff,  dom asked Canada    to    review   the northern lakes   heraldine* the nislled by the aeents m the United  ttl cann'  Canadian duties on a long list of ar-,of toe northern la^es, heralding the trade commis-'  tides, with a view  to  revision.  The  new   summer's   gold   rush   m   God's  i Intro I ���������***v****'  Canadian tariff board is already pre- j "*^'           a   ^ x ���������___,       ^   J     Just as domestic securities, foreign  paring to review the duties on cot- j  The   purr  of   the   outboard  motor  ton and textile goods imported from is heard right across  Even   Indians,   without  the  ca3h* to  secure    outboards,      have     jurrped!  Britain.  The trade pact signed at the Im-  th    h'nt -lan'*!    securities   must   be   registered   with  the federal trade commission.  Lord Montagu Is Fined  ing the 1932 season when 10 cargo  vessels made the passage through  Hudson Straits and into Church.ll.  Nine made successful voyages and  one, the "Bright Fan," was a total  loss after striking an iceberg.  Reference was made to the former   report   in   which   the   committee  perlal   Conference   gives   each  coun-,  into the "rush" with canoes, and are  Found Guilty   Of   Com-mcn   Assault j explained that .������as long aa there are  On .Tohn Forbes j on,y & f ew voyag.ea m t^g season| a  Theft From Mint Victoria,  B.C.���������Lord Edward Mon- j single casualty may quite likely ab-  Ottawa, Ont.���������John R. Wallace,  a tngu, the second son of the Duke of | sorD the whole or    more    than    the  try tbe right to seek revision in the swinging  paddles,   oars  and sweeps,  member    of    y^    RoyAi    Canadian Manchester,  was    found    guilty    cf  whole of the money received by way  scale of duties levied by the other on as they  freight  their  way ir.to  the Mounted  po]ice   pieaded    guilty    in common assault on the    person    of  ammt. &  sroods.  Trouble Over Taxes  Tteh    People     Reported    Killed  "   Riots In PoTnnd  mineralized - zone  Has Increased Stall  Welland, Ont.���������With prosecta of a  bumper wheat crop in. western Can-  In ada which would  necessitate  an  in-  1 police court here to ''stealing S65 in. J������bn FOrbes on June 15 and was  gold coins from the Canadian mint. ftned $20 and *|J? costs, or, in default.  He was remanded for sentence. !ten days    in    **&>    by    Magistrate  ,       " I George Jay in provincial police court  Honors For Einstein .here.  C. W.    Brooks,    co-defendant,  Brussels,    Belgium.���������The    Unlver-(was found guilty of assault causing  creased demand    for    binder    twine, j sity   of   Brussels, recently   conferred, grievous bodily harm, and was fined  Warsaw,    Poland.���������Nine     persona the Plymouth    Cordage    Company's  upon Prof. Albert Einstein the title $50 and $7 costs, or, in default, one  end one policeman wero officially re-'plant  here  has   taken   on  an   add'.-! Doctor Honoris Causa of the facul-  month   in   jail.* Montagu's   fine   was  ported  killed    when    police    forced (tional 150 men. | ty of sciences. I paid and he was freed  peasants   to  cease  beating  tax  col  of premium."  lectors in the Gallcian districts of  Ropczye, Rzeszow and Lancut. Sixteen, persons were seriously wounded. Many arrests were made and numerous peasants escaped to the for-  "mW m  DISTINGUISHED FIGURES IN WOULD CONFEKflDNCJlD  Gulls Save Crops  Wolfville, N.S.���������Farmers who till  the .coll of the Grand Pre Mcadovv*-*  turned thankful cyos to fields white  With the gulls., of Fundy���������gulls fat-  tcnln-g on millions of grasshoppers  which had threatened to ruin the  crops-  Job For Hoover  Stanford University, Cal,���������Former.  PrcHideiitt Herbert Hoover is to become a librarian. Tho Stanford University library building is being remodelled to provide an oflice for Mr.  Hoover, from which ho will direct  the unique Hoover war library.  Strengthen Air Force  Australian   Government   Sail  To   Ba  Planning  Enlargement  New York.���������A special despatch to  the New York Times from Canberra  says it is understood the Australian  government is prepared to spend an  additional ������1,000,000 next year in  strengthening tho air force and mechanized   transport   equipment.  Sir George Penrce, Minister of Defence, says Australian defence has  been starved for three years nnd  that the government will administer  nourishment as soon as possible.  Vi:V&  ���������WJSiiiijIiiSteSSii* iii;i;i;j^  -n.., *v*rt������tt^.  ;v:':'  Grasshopper   Invasion  Winnipeg, Man.���������Thirty thousand  acres of green crops in Winchester  municipality, southwest Manitoba,  were threatened with destruct'on by  an invading horde of grasshoppers as  western Canada's wheat lands, baked  by a scaring sun during last week's  heat wave, failed to receive tho  much-needed   moisture   promised.  Wan Friend To Animals*  New York.- Tho animals would bo  sad if thoy could understand. Harry  W.   *n*.   rt.   *><vw>  Canadians occupy a prominent place in the World Federation of Education Associations which is to hold its  fifth Biennial Conforence in Dublin, Ireland, this month. It will bring* together outstanding educational leaders from  forty or moro countries with the object of cultivating and developing international good will and exchanging views Daniel Moran, head of tlio Humane  on educational matters. The Dominion la represented by Harry Charlesworth (centre), Vancouver, B.C., am vice-' Society of New York, who spent "Hi  president of tlio organi*catlon; Dr. IS. A. Hardy (right), Toronto, as Treasurer, and Dr. D. D. MacDonald (left), years helping sufferlnc* boasts, In  Toronto, rt member of tho board of directors. ldetuh m" lit'; ,.-lkSL.9������&l>j&A^f.  IK.  ' Til'*!   OJUfiSTVJN   JKS V'iifl W  n  '���������:���������   <f  BH  - ���������   ��������� *  S-taS-S  nfi ir   fatl Ann ^n A  AVAJT      ~f."VA^|A-JU-������J-a������>8W  the -k "  ed to seed it down to clover and  get an least some revenue from  this rather considerable outlay.  On the U.S. end nature seems  to be taking a hand along this  line.  States  iuw  "It sure feels good to be back  at work again/' grinned Frank.  ''I'm glad I took the wife's advice and kept our telephone; it  got me this job."  Frank was out of work for a  long time, but he managed to  hang on to his telephone. He's  thankful now that he did, because the boss told him if he  hadn't been able to reach him  by telephone he'd have employed someone else.  The man with a telephone has  the best chance of getting a job.  Kootenay Telephone  Do.  k   iaai������f"^>*^  THE CRESTON REVIEW  Dykes Stand Test  With but five of the thirteen  dyked districts on the Idaho side  going ou in last week's flood on  the Kootenay River that many  claim was on a par with 1916, it  can be safely claimed that dyking of the Kootenay valley lands  is economically feasible.  And in connection with the  dykes that failed to hold it "may  be found that some of these were  never considered 1916 waterproof  when constructed. At that time  construction costs were so high  that a cheaper dyke was preferred, it being considered good business to take a chance. Even if  flooded out once in five years, it  was still thought to be a better  bet to save on construction���������and  with the low prices prevailing on  farm products those who favored  Thfe office, of ..the United  consul at Fernie is to close at  July 1st. The officer in charge is  removed to Calgary.  All employees of the Consolidated at Trail and Kimberley are  to get a 5 per cent, increase in  pay as from July 1st.  According to the Herald the  water at Bonners Ferry came up  within half an inch of that re=  corded in the 1916 floods.  Damage in the five drainage  districts at Bonners Ferry in  which the dykes went out is estimated at close to $300,000.  Hospital Auxiliary  amM*Bl3mm  Due to dykes going out 8,738  acres of drained land were flooded  in    the   Bonners Ferry-Porthill  Ol     ATI      ������* AMAC  anami7al'  fixrlro ������s*v������ r������������*oHH.hlv  Issued every Friday at Creston, B.C.  Subscription: $2.50 a year in advance.  $3.00 to U.S. points.  C. F. HAYES, Editor and Owner  In the Okanagan the common  estimate is that the apple crop  will be only 70 per cent, of 1932.  Keiowna puts it as low as 65 per  o.&nt.  Tbe June meeting of Creston Hospital  | Women's Auxiliary was held at the home  of Mrs. P. H.  Jackson on  Thursday,  1.5th.   Twenty members were   present,  and  Mrs. B. Stevens, president, occupied the chair.   Mrs. C. Murrell, sewing  committee convenor, reported a sewing  meeting at which mending  for :jhe hospital was done and the committee was  authorised to   buy mere  materia!  for  sheets, curtains, etc.     Mrs. J. P. John-  Johnston reported visiting the hospital in  company with  Mrs. J. Foster.     Tickets  for the quilt raffle were given out.   It  will be drawn for in the early fail.   Bach  member present took a teacloth to make.  It was decided to  cancei the July meeting, leaving any urgent business in the  hands of the executive. A vote of thanks  was tendered Mrs. W. M. Archibald,who  was hostess at the May meeting, ana to  Mrs. Jackson, the June hostess.   Those  in charge of the tea were Mrs. G.Sinclair  and Mrs. F. Staples, and the tea collection amounted to S2.05.  WEST CRESTON���������Esther Gephart,  Teriea Griffith, Evelyn Jack, Jean Ryck-  man, Mary Smith.  ERICKSON���������Mary H. Dodds. Carol  Healy, Margaret Murphy, Muriel Pen-  son, Evelyn Speaker. (Private study���������  Marion Heric.  At Lister Miss Webster of the Lister  staff is in charge of the pupils from that  school, along with those from Huscroft  and Canyon, as fellows: *.  LISTER���������Clara Domke. David. Gus-  tafscn, Rosa Hay worth.  CANYON���������Grace Bond, Budd Browell, June Browell, Bruce Niblow, Ray-  CRESTON, B.C.,   FRIDAY, JUNE 30  Appropriations Satisfactory  htxt Paoriv Snetnt  With Mr. Constable's recent  kind word for Col. Lister regarding the latter's ability to get substantial grants from year to year  lOr puunc  wOiKS,   uu   One   Ml  Will  inclined to quarrel. Creston's  complaint against the local member is, rather, on the score of  where and how some of these  grants were spent. In spots, one  might question Mr. Constable's  claim that "his (Col. Lister's)  motto at least has been, the good  of the valley."  For instance, common report  has it that anywhere from  $12,000 to $15,000 was spent in  constructing what is popularly  known as the Lister-Rath turnpike���������the piece of highway running across Lister-Huscroft areas  to a point on the north and south  highway a couple of miles east of  Porthill. Never since this so-  called highway was built has a  solitary conveyance of any kind  made the round trip over it and  due to customs facilities probably  none ever will.  Undoubtedly the expenditure  of that amount of money at that  particular time helped the unemployed, but the same money  and* the same labor could have  been utilized on the K.V. north  and south road and made a first-  class highway of it for its entire  length.  And the K.V. route would have  provided a road as satisfactory to  autoists as the unused link in the  circuitous road via Huscroft,  Lister, Canyon and Erickson, and  would have given merchants of  Creston a chance at a considerable tourist traffic that must pass  through the town when using  the K.V. route.  Not only did the local member  by that wasteful expenditure indicate his policy waa not for the  good of the village, but he appears  to still have it in for the K.V.  route, which thifl year is in the  poorest shape of all the roads in  the district.  In connection with the ex-  ppnditure on tho LiHter-Rufch link  it is unfortunate an extra hundred dollars had not been invest-  well off. Many of them have  had more than five yaars of  successful harvest.  Those locally directly interested  in dyking are just as optimistic as  ever, pointing with satisfaction to  No. 1 Drainage Disrict right at  Bonners Ferry that stood the high  water pressure over a longer  period than was encountered in  1916, according to the official  record?.  Plans of Creston Reclamation  Company for their No. 1 unit not  only provide a more substantially  constructed dyke than that at  No. 1, Bonners Ferry, but construction to a greater height���������  three feet higher that 1916. and  allowance made for the faster rise  on the river due all the flats lands  in Idaho now being dyked.  Not much has been heard of  late of the local project and the  Review has no inside information  The Coleman Journal End  Blairmore Enterprise have combined and are issuing a small  daily paper to cover the Pass  towns.  Bonners Ferry is again "wet"  insofar as the sale of beer goes.  Two thirst quenching establishments were selling the amber  fluid last Friday.  Entrance JtLxam. Candidates  UUb  UpblUllOUl  connection with an early start has  been revived due a stndy of the  project by Hon. H. H. Stevens,  who was here a couple of weeks  ago who is now representing t is  district at Ottawa.  His presence in the cabinet  ought to give him a little more  weight in jarring loose the  necessary appropriation from the  indian department to pay the cost  of dyking indian lands within the  boundaries of the local project.  With this indian appropriation  assured getting on with actual  construction would be  simplified.  With orders for 125,000 tons in  sight the coal mines at Fernie will  resume operations early next  month. Half time employment  will be provided for about 300  men.  After being shutdown for two  seasons the sawmill at Lumber-  ton commenced operations on  Monday. 75 men will be given  employment for a couple of  months.  Penticton and Grand Forks  citizens are protesting to Ottawa  against the new postofiice order  which abandons the carrying of  mail on trains starting their runs  on Sunday.  According to reduction in payments of back interest and principal accorded *** the Vernon"  irrigation district, landowners are  expecting rates to be reduced  from $6 to $3 per acre.  Grand Forks has already found  it neeessary to restrict the hours  water may be used for sprinkling  ���������5 a.m. to 9 a.m. and 4 to 9  p.m. Only sprinkler nozzles of  3-16 inch may be used.  The annual wood harvest is on  at Kaslo. Great quantities of  driftwood cover the lake and the  more thrifty are providing them  selves with a good supply of  winter fuel, according to the  Kootenaian.  With the exception of Arrow Creek  and Kitchener every school in the valley  has one or more candidates writing on  tbe entrance to high school examinations  this year, although the grand total is  le s than 35.  There are three centres this year. At  Creston Miss Wade has charge of the  pupils from town, West Creston, Alice  Siding, and Erickson, and those writing  are:  ALICE SIDING���������Geoffrey Coustable,  Gordon Stace-Smith.  mOiid xiUiribit).  HUSCROFT���������Burton Huscroft, Wad-  dy Huscroft, Roy Sakata.  At Wynndel, Principal Freney of Alice  Siding is supervising the pupils from  Wynndel and Sirdar, as follows:  SIRDAR���������Daisy Rogers.  WYNNDEL-Inith Wood, Leah Abbott, Ida Glasier, Elmer Davis, Aivin  Hagen, Kenneth Packman.  FULL GOSPEL TABERNACLE  F. G. M. STORY, Pastor.  CRESTON���������Bill  Joy, Robert Willis.  Bourdon,   Michael  Sn the Supreme Court of British Columbia  IN PROBATE  SUNDAY, JULY 2  10 a.m.���������Sunday School.  11 a.m.���������Morning Worship. Subject,  "The Palm Tree." Christian message    given   by   Evangelist  Noah  Summers.  7.30 p.m.���������Evangelestic Message by  Evangelists. C._F. Mitchell. Subject, "Where jL>Id Cain Get his  Wife?"   Come and hear the answer.  Midweek Services���������Tuesday and Friday,  8 p.m.  WATER ACT  Notice of  Application for  of Plans  n the Matter of the Estate of GEORGE  CARTWRIGHT, Dsssassd.  TAKE NOTICE that all persons having claims against the estate of GEORGE  CARTWRIGHT, late of ERICKSON,  B.C., are here&y required, not later than  the 31st of July, 1933, to send to the  undersigned particulars of such claim,  duly verified, otherwise the executrix will  proceed to administer the estate without  reference to any claims of which she shall  not then have have had notice.  ��������� Dated at Creston, B.C., this 28th May  of June, 1933.  W. LINDEN BELL,  Solicitor f or Executrix,  Creston, B.C.  uiuiAafia r uiiTrnoi BBftTrnnnu itvr  nATiOHDLC fTAicnd muitunun hui  R.S.C.  Chap.  1927  140.  much  OUR K.B.O. BROADCAST  Local and Persona!  "Buck" Davies was a business visitor  at Nelson on Saturday.  Mrs. Lees of Fincher Creek.Alberia, ia  a Creston visitor this week, a guest of  .Mr. and Mrs. S. A. Speers.  Mr. and Mrs. Cook (nee Minnie  Strong) waa renewing acquaintances in  Creston at the first of the week.  Kaslo's 1933 cherry crop  promises to be a heavy one.  The Okanagan is looking for a  peach crop equal to last year, but  plums and prunes are lighter.  At the peak of flood fighting at  Bonners Ferry last week, it is  estimated 1500 men were employed.  .According to the Vernon News  the output of the dairy industry  has increased 400 per cent since  1925, in the Okanagan.  At Armstrong children under  seven years of age will not be permitted to attend the consolidated  school.  Wilson & Dicks, post and prop  dealsrs at Fernie, shipped 20 carloads of these the last two weeks  of June.  Kaslo board of trade is pressing  the C.P.R. to reestablish the  train service between that town  and Nakusp.  The Herald claims many Douk-  hoborH me arriving ut PtmlicUm  to work in the orchards at 16  cents an hour.  The first of the 1933 cherry crop  moved on Thursday. They were a type  of Roynl Anne from tho Blinco ranch.  The July meeting of Creaton Valley  Post Canadian Legion is scheduled for  Tuesday evening in the Mallandaine hill  Mrs. Chas. F. Armstrong and son,  Charles, of McGillivray, were ��������� visiting  with her father, A. E. Davies, at the first  of tho week.  The first oatimato of Croston Valley  apple crop is 158,500 boxen Pears are  pi need nt 10,000 boxes, nnd plums nnd  prunes at 5000.  Strawberry prices this year are the  lowest ovor known in the Valley. On  Wednesday thop were down to $1.20,  with as low as $1.10 looked for before  the week Is out.  Tho growth of population at west  Creaton in tho past year is indicated in  tho class of five writing at the entrnnce  to high school examinations thia week.  No other point in tho district has n  larger number taking theso oxama.  Mr. Man-uck of Sulmon Arm, who Is  in chargo of potato bug control work In  j B.C. Interior, pnld tho valloy n vfalt of  Inspection thin week. With tho prevailing cool weather tho bugs nro not yet  numerous, but many aro expected.  , George Leonard Salter, Trustee in  Bankruptcy of Kootenay Valley Power  and Development Company Limited,  hereby gives notice that he has under  Sections (5) and (7) of the said Act  deposited with the Minister of Public  Works at Ottawa, and in the office of the  District Registrar of the Land Registry  District of Nelson at Nelson, B.C., a  description of the site and the plans of  the dykes and ditches proposed to he  rehabilitated, reconstructed and r epaired,  and.of dykes and ditches proposed to be  constructed along the Northerly Bank of  Boundary Creek, and the Westerly Bank  of the Kootenay River and the Easterly  Bank of the Big Slough, all on Lot 774,  Kootenay District, B.C.  AND TAKE NOTICE that after the  expiration of one month from the date o!  the first publication of this notice George  Leonard Salter, Trustee in Bankruptcy  of Kootenay Valley Power and Development Company Limited, will, under  Sections (5) and (7) of the said Act, appljy  to the Minister of Public Works at his  office in the City of Ottawa for approval  of tho said site and plans and for leave to  rehabilitate, reconstruct and repair the  said existing dykes and ditches and to  construct the said new dykes and ditches.  Dated this 20th day of June, A.D.  1938. 7  GEORGE LEONARD SALTER,  Trustee in Bankruptcy of Kootenay Valley Power and Development Company Limited.  TAKE NOTICE that West Kootenay  Power and Light Company Limited will  apply to the Comptroller of Water  Rights for the approval ofthe plans of tbe  works to be constructed for the diversion  of water from Goat River under application for a license for Power purpose  which application was filed in the office  of the Water Recorder at Nelson, B.C.,  on the 18th day of June, 1930.  The water is to be diverted from the  said stream at a point 600 feet downstream from South boundary of Block 29  of Lot 812, and is to be used for the generation of electrical energy at a power  site located on Block 30 of Liot 812,  Kootenay District.  The locality .within which the business  of the-Gonripaiiy is to be transacted is  within a twenty-five mile radius of Power  site, including the village Of Creston.  The plans and specifications of the said  works made pursuant to Authorization  No. 1008 have been filed in th������ office of  the Comptroller, and duplicates of such  piana amj. ajjcciucatiuiia Ere  uGw Cpcu "CO  inspection   at the office of   the Water  Recorder at Nelson. B.C.  Objections may be filed with the Comptroller at any time prior to the expiration  of thirty days after the first publication  of this notice.  The date of the first publication of this  notice is June 30th, 1933.  WEST KOOTENAY POWER AND  LIGHT COMPANY, LIMITED,  Applicant.  By C. B. SMITH, Agent.  giffieff  Do Not Lose Interest  -by   delaying   Co   deposit   yomt  savings*  J1P you cannot visit us personally,  setae! you***- deposits fey mail* Have  tine satisfaction of knowing that your  money is safely protected and is  -earning interest reft-ularly. ������m  THE CANADIAN BANK  Capital Paid Up $20,000,000  Reserve Fund $20,000,000  Branch  ii. j, Forbcw, MntiHg-er  K  .MtWWBjfUWIII IB-HI Wil) WIBIMWMWWMl*'!*****- ��������� I'' m*M*mmwmmmmmm*mm*mm  iiattflrx'1^^^  ulu ,i ^vji.ta.te* f"*^^^  otmim m*,*******.*** '<Wmn ymmv*tto ������*������(#**.������* Wrtfi t-������MMi.,M  ���������Jl^-Lml222t������amlVimmmmmMHWm^  ia=M^a-r������sas������ffl;������^^ ���������i'lti*"   UJfcJBSTim  KJSViiSW  JL  /  ""Is-  7/  reafe Movement  ry urop  Strawberry C  Yield Placed at 900G Crates���������  Marketing is Difficult Despite  Short Crop-r-Express Shipping  Facilities Entirely New.  wu_ --j..���������.  S..P^H     iS  J. EM?  ii-v B**.$rmrMU&  ..1. _..���������.< I. .*.._���������  Diiaw uengr  Ci    vtit;    Jl^uO  crop is now in full swing from all points  in the valley; the first berries fronri  Arrow Creek coming in from the ~E.  Cardinal ranch on Friday. It is ex"  pacted the peak of the shipping will be  reached by Sunday or Monday.  total crop is estimated at about 9000  crates as compared with over 25.000 in  1932, but notwithstanding the short crop  berries are lower in price than a year  AiaGtis&r dfstiifMmg iCCtor  the  Two or three reasons are advanced for  this. This season coast berries are late*  Usually Creston's berry movement  comes at s time when the coast product  is Rearing the end of its season and for a  couple of weeks has the market pretty  much all to itself, but in 1933 both districts will reach their peak of production  at much the same time.  With the Wynndel crop cut about 60  per cent, that point will move few, if  any, carloads, and is thus forced to  compete with other valley points for a  somewhat limited I.e.!  trade*.  ^km*4t\w>mm\ ��������� ���������afcw <fclAiB A ��������� Baaa>^aa������WA^B������A>a^a^V^A^^aX*  ��������� AlA.A, t% m m% ��������� A.  ���������tA**A������*iAk*>A������*aB*'M������a~BaV������*BpBSv4fciai^^  it  iii������^^ig g^#i^is  as e������  a  We have secured space temporarily in the store owned by  Mr. S. A. Speers to display ELECTRICAL appliances. We  have for sale  ������_.���������_.*   2**������   Westinghoase  Refrigerators  General Electric  Refrigerators  ^fa&hiniP   ^9aahim&������  Radios  and an assortment of  Floor-and Table  Lamps  We invite you to call and inspect the above  Electrial Appliances.  is tne crop  at Barn well, Alberta, which is bein������  peddled from house to house, sold to the  retailer as well as the wholesaler at any  price offered, and for some days has  entirely ruined the market at Lethbridge  and adjacent points. _  Due the early morning train service  the C.P.R. is providing new espress  facilities for berry shippers. Each day  it spots a refrigerator car at Wynndel,  which is cooled from the pire-cooler, and  into which car goes all the berries for  points east of Biairmore, Alberta, this  car being opened to receive shipments  at Reed & Mather's, Creston and Erickson. Berries for places west oi Biairmore  are loaded into the regular express car.  This year the Co-Operative Fruit Exchange has its own truck bringing in  berries from Arrow Creek and Alice  Siding sections, calling at the. latter  point at 2 and 7 p.m., and at the former  at 4 and 8 p.m. At Wynndel, Long,  Allan & Long, Limited, provide their  own truck service for the growers tbey  serve at that pointr  At Creston both selling agencies  assemble the berries at their respective  warehouses and move them across to the  C.P.R. depot; prior to 10 p.m., as the  agent, W. B. Martin, is on night duty  from nine to ten each evening. The east  end of the freight shed has been specially fitted up take care of this night  handling.  W. V. Jackson is again in charge of inspection work at Valley points, going on  duty at the end of the week.  ajowraes,  Marjorie  ���������zs-t ,-a ���������  Aumuu  ������.-isa   wiiiis,    Opal  Learmonth,   Herbert  LaBeiie,  Dodd,  iller, Arthur Hicnois, Keith  Speers, Fay Tompkins,  Sydney Scott,  George  Avery, Betty  Jack Young,  Connell.  Writing for promotion from Grade 11  to Grade 12 are Allan Speers, Jack  Payne, Frances Lewis, Reetha Phillips,  Marjorie Crosby, Mary Abbott, Kath-  ���������aan   nun  oy������  Alice  ja&srgsrei  IMPROVED and UNIMPROVED  ator.Uiov.    ev**:**-*       _ Ami 4m-*mAfAV+a1 ATX*** A       ������jJM������������14  Rentz, Alice Wesling, Tony Morabito,  EUen Hagen, Esther Stace-Smith, Sandy  Telford and Agnes Crane.  In Grades 9 and 10 students have been  passed on recommendation and others  are writing teachers' exams. A list of  the successful students in these grades  will be published next week.  ^isdhes  Five and Ten* Acre Blocks  fc.      Easy terms'*  LISTINGS WANTED.  G. CONNELL  IC RESTON  tm3,  IN ALL ITS BRANCHES   |  SEE  CRESTON  District Hepresentatiue Mutual Life  Insurance Company of Canada.  ftJ'Pt.-^.fr^J*-^^,^^,  ������������������rtwrs TO PAW CASH AT THE IMPERIAL  Ullllof  OlipyiOiva  McRobb-Davis Wedding  PHONE 3  est Kootenay Power & Light Co. Ltd,  CRESTON,   B.C.  CANYON ROAD  vv%f'v 'www^wv  '������'fffff������   >   ������������������|>iyv'l������iV<f?l������-  'tfyyy'yT'yv  "A  This is a well-  m% *������ *%4*la *>%���������.  auu bud'  -.kn--  Xi 11 cab  "V~m  fe^SS^ S^^feXS^^XS^^iO^l: J  GEO. H. KJEJ-iLY  tbe: rexall store  A: a.a.a..a., a-a., a. ar + . al-raIa-al ra.mat. a.a.- a . ^.   m. a .a. m.a\.m..m. A. m. ^.A.A.A.A.^. A.A.^aaaa*.  Farsnors- miotic������  We are Creston Valley agents for McCormick-  Deering and International Farm Implements.  If you are going to overhaul your machinery  let us know your Parts requirements so that  we can have the material on hand for you,  DAY AND NIGHT SERVICE  A pretty June" wedding was that of  Monday at the Uuited Church, Canyon,  at which the pastor, Rev. Andrew  Walker, officiated at the marriage of  Miss Helen Margaret, third daughter of  Mr. and Mrs John McRobb, to Ervin  Wesley, eldest son of Mr. and Mrs. L.  A. Davis of Wynndel. .  The church had been attractively decorated with mock orange and cut flowers  by friends of the young couple, the bride  entering on the arm of her father to the  strains of the bridal march played by  Mrs. W. H. Kolthammer, and looked  lovely in her dress of white silk flat crepe  made in long princess lines with an over-  jacket of silk lace. She wore a silk net  veil arranged in a cap shape and held in  place with orange blossoms, carrying a  boquet of white roses.  Her sister. Miss Nissie McRobb, was  bridesmaid and wore-a dress ?of blue figured chiffon with wide picture hat to  match and carried a boquet of pink and  white peonies.  Little , Misses . Helen and Winnif red  Houle of Kimberley, nieces of the bride,   'e flower girls sash-carrying a boquet  of pink and white roses- The groom  was supported by Fred Hagen of Wynndel, and Jack McRobb was usher. During the signing of the register Mrs.  Kolthammer sang "The Sunshine of  your Smile," Mrs. Knott playing the  accompaniment. "'.".'  After the ceremony about. 30 invited  guests were entertained at the home of  the bride's parents, ^where the wedding  luncheon was served. The table was  centered by a three tier wedding cake.  Mr. and Mrs. Davis left by motor  early in the afternoon, the bride choosing as her travelling costume a dress of  brown ripple crepe, a polo cloth coat  and brown hat and shoes. After a Bhort  honeymoon they will make their home  at Rossland.  4A pessny saved is a -penny earned.''  known ikying, hut, along with st should go  an anterior article is dear at any price, and this Is especially  true when buying Groceries. Tie up to. a firm with an  established reputation for quality. ;  JAP RICE, Nc. 1,4  Clean.   Good cooker.  ������*"���������  -***-*���������  <99  COCOA, Value Brand, 1-lh. tube..  Dutch Process.  ��������� aSO  PRUNES, 30-40 size, 2 lbs     .21  California fresh pack.  .31  . w "a*  CERTO, Fruit Pectin ...   8-os. bottle,  BUTTER, 3 lbs...      Imperial Groceteria.  SLICED BmACON, 2 pkgs 23  Delico.  CANNING SEASON HAS STARTED and we ean  supply your every requirement in this line.  i ������������������������������  ta.im. O.A.A.  Af   w    W ^   T^aV.8   r W     \   m ^m       i^m       m ffi/M    _*f   ^      "9     o    ^ 13   S *gj^^  w CL^I  I   lv *������> L-*      LyWmJ I XJllSJmZy  Canyon St. FORD CRESTON  -������������������������-���������������-   AA   a.   a   a   j.   a    *.   a. _ .a.. .a,   a _ a . m.   a . a .a.. a.. a . a., a. .m. a.- A- a   a.-*,   a   a   ^.  m^S  NEXT TO GOVERNMENT VENDOR  VJKKY SfUiCIAL  IJtllD  W������i������jJV  aeon, per lb. . 20c  Cooked Ham,      Veal Loaf,     Cooked Tongue  Fresh SaSmoir and Halibut  Our equipment protects that delicious original flavor.  Phone S  jr. i>. ross  We deliver  w^VVW1"!  ���������y"^***^iy*'*y'*<yi"'*l> wyr"n m*' y "y1 \%fm  ������������������yyyyv  ���������fyr  <m\\mwtmmm\������mM\m\im\.M  l^^ntffil AlAl All Allftl AllArlf-1 Ai 1^1 IT*^ ll l**i) f   ^j   +'   **l    ��������� lA ���������A.A|aA.AaAJA.A8Bl maSma^A^^mmm^maAmmmmm^a^amm^Jma^mmmi  *mg-~ymf-~y0-rymryr1km-^rmmmm^ U mw jijmm-ij mimiiM-iTM���������Hjf���������qp1���������+m���������my���������y i.^"���������1|���������.  w^^i^y<^yr)MyiirMy%Njy������''||^w������-i  Try Our Service-*-You'11 Like It! g  SSm\    m%     MS maB Am^mm fiBaaM. g^mmmm flBBB-    ASk     U  MMMfc AfSMk  AUTO REPAiHo  Good work by skilled mechanics under strict super*  vision is always the most economical in the most  economical in the long run. Our new low rates make  our work even more moderate in cost and truly  economical to the customer than in the past.  Writing Grades 11-12 Exams.  Students in Grades 12 and 11 of Creston High School completed writing of  the midsummer departmental examinations yesterday. In these two grades  passing on recommendation is not permitted, although in the latter grade the  number of subjects written is limited.  This year there are two Btudonts from  Alice Siding high school writing They  are George Argyle who is writing for  promotion to Grade 10, and Botty Stace-  Smith who is writing for a transfer to  Grade 11. The presiding examiner is  tvlitis MeldruRi, vice-principal of Creston  public school.     .    .     ���������     ���������   n  Those writing in Grade 12 are:   Iris  Taylor,      Muriel    Thurston,    Minnie  Dmr9mr*m9mmmt������  1  for  4  COA.I*   -WOOD,       FLOUR,   FE5B3������ J  ^.m/.m,������mrum,'m,.mr.y'm.mr.mr'm>������m,.m.mm.^.m.^.m,.m,.m,.m,.m,  A-A..A.4  CANYON STREET at BARTON AVE. GRESTON   g  mYhmVm&MtmVm-mMrBmmWBmmWmm  i||06 ^oP^rBBBi^  Work ready when  promised.  Charges reasonable.  Satisfaction guaranteed.  Mm miM-mmJh&m  Shoe and  Harness Betfairinis  ,A. A������^iiii*ai.*i������������*iT%-Ar'f-^-A'--a-A-a-A-A-a-'A������A-J*���������a"r B' ' *>'^*y  M.   B f/lJ'nVwV     ilmSmJWtWt'mV      /m\   BmV^i/Bm\m7MM/������L\    ������\*J&.\ff%ttfqJj%M? ,  Give us an opportunity to unload you of your troubles.  Transferring things is our business, and we try t: mak  a good job of it for you.  THIS IS CLEAN UP TIME I   How about the ash pile or  other refuse that needs taking away?  "We can supply you with SAND, GRAVEL, &c.'  Try a load of our Dry Tamarac for Summer Fuel  CRFQTflN  P-O. BOX 70  ALBERT DAVIES  PHONE 131  mi.m^mm^'rmfVmf'imf^mr''^.mr.m^^mmfwmi^mfirm/^'mf'.^vm/^������^^  mfrntimmmmtlg m mi^mm^fmmmm^m^iammaf <HMH # 3*  ['3  WORLD HAPPENINGS  !l?S7  The 50,000 employees of the General Electric Company in its plants  In various parts of the United States  will receive a five per cent, increase  In wages effective July 1.  After serving as organist of Christ  crhurch, Highbury, for 53 years, and  i'-raskin*"* all records for length of  service as organist in England, Miss  M. Cooper, aged S3, has retired.  I"o "*"sh"i Has been an-pointed Jat>-1 Z.Z.  anese con&ul for western Canada  with headquarters in Vancouver and  will arrive this month. He succeeds  T. Hachiya, who returned to Tokyo,  Japan,  seven months ago.  Clara Zetkin, noted German Feminist and Communist, died unexpectedly at a    sanatorium    at   Archangels-  A Strange Assignment  Dr.    ������"Neil    Returns    From    Africa  "Where  He  "Exhibits  For the  Chicago Fair  Returning from what is perhaps  one of the strangest assignments  ever given to a man, Dr. Owen R.  O'Neil, of Chicago, arrived in Montreal on the1 Cunard liner "Aurania.'"  Dr. O'Neil has "been acting on behalf  of the Chicago World Fair Authorities and has just completed a tour  of Africa from Abyssinia to the  Cape, In search of Interesting types  cf various tribesmen throughout the  Dark Continent.  He has also collected a large number of exhibits of examples of their  primitive art and -workmanship.  After some months of ceaseless  travel in Africa, Dr. O'Neil has at  last collected as interesting an assortment of natives and their characteristic work as has probably ever  been got together for exhibition pur-  Millions Of  7U..S. Tourists  Trail Blazers  Bank Of Montreal Opens "BraneSa At  Port Of Churchill  "Standing on Franklin's    trail    of  1819,  and  looking out  over Hudson  Over    IWrty-Tivo    Millions   Crossed  International Boundary In 1932  A total of 32,883,619 persons cross-' Bay������ where the great explorer of  ed the International boundary be-'that name died, we ask all our friends  tween Canada and the United States to raise their glasses and toast  In 1932, of whom 23,165,78^ travelled wlth us' the **������������*y trail blazers who  by bridge, ferry and tunnel; 7,532,000 fi!>st visicned Churchill harbor as a  were motorists crossing on highways vvortd port, and all those who fol-  aud 2.185.83-7 were    railway    nassen-  Iowed to boost for the Hudson Bay  gers. The    horse-drawn    vehicle   has! Railway*  practically passed out of the picture,! This was tlie tribute made by four  as far as international traffic is con-' Present-day trail blazers of pioneer-  cerned, for last year only 64 were in# spirits, who made a pilgrimage  reported as crossing from Canada to to historic Churchill, and who see In  the -United States and vice versa. jthe far ������orth a new land of great  Included in the total of 32,883,619 WeaIth and oportunity for Canadians  persons who crossed the ihternation- and ������or the world.  SUNDAY SCHOOL LESSON  ��������� 7-.,'  7"       'JUI/ST'8:"7 'i,*?..y  ISitAEIv���������JOSSI^JA  OS"  Golden Text: "Be strong and of  good courage: . . . for Jehovah thy  God is with thee whithersoever thou  goest."���������Joshua  1:9.  Lesson:  Joshua,   Chapters  1-6,  23,  Devotional Reading:  1-8.  Psalm    119:  poses.  The  collection  of  twenty-two; al boundary were  14,000,000 tourists  _~. A 4---..An 4- a^. mmaat-4\- *L������  mm. mm mm.mi.rn. mm. At* ���������. j-fc Ar "5-a I Vw t *��������� "I *-������ T������*     .       -  They   wero   John   Callaghan.   gen-  near      Moscow.     In  another' travelling in special  third class ac-  month she would have been 76 years; commodation and are expected to ar-  n*^iit^th^I?^���������?e^!^IS?S;������rom the United States who  visited eraI   manager   of   the   Northern   Al  iu&teri������-u  are coming on  tne o,r������0,v"' ���������.     .      _  .. _���������_     .     _  liner  "Aiaunia."    The    natives  materiFil  are  coming on  the Cunard i ,*,___-,.  -_   _    ,   : , bpri-n.   Rntiwavg.   w    a    Ttrvram    r������>  are-Canada for periods ranging from one  uer������-a   nauways,   w.   a.   isrown,   re  rwj-4-  old.  rive in their native dfOss when they  day to six months. - I tired   general   superintendent   of   the  The heaviest    traffic    between   the Canadian National Railways, now of  two countries   is    between   Windsor,' Edmonton, and who in 1880 was coa_-  Services of an internationally! SS^01*** ***** Somcthin& ������f aj Ontario, and Detroit. Michigan, and d^or of Canadian Pacific Railway,  known detective agency will be used j Dr. O'Neil is a medical practition-' Walkerville, Ontario, and Detroit, operating into Winnipeg; John Blue  bv the Toronto library board to re-! er.  but in view  of  his previous ex- where two ferries are operated across autbor of ' History of Alberta    and  .     .     . -,      j,      *^* *    perience as an explorer in Africa he  the Detroit River in addition tn nn9 other  works,   and  at present  secre-  cover books loaned and not returned.   ?7       *?-.*>-������������*/-  v.v  th*  r*hirnp-n  W.-.rM  .       *-*������.���������������������������"-������������������������ rviver in aaaiuon to one ' ***_  ,_. ... .      -_        .    - wa3 Bugagw  uy  the vflkago   ������>UJUa bridce  and a tunnel  for npri������^r*nnQ  tary  and  manager of  tne   Doara  oi  The agency will receive 25 cents for   Fair  to  collect  material  for the  ex-1       ,s*" ?���������  a  lunnei  tor  pedestrians.       ' ���������������,o^k^    ������#    ������������������������ty,o������.���������  every book it retrieves. I hibit on Africa. The effort was madej������������*   vehicles;   a  railway   tunnel   and  J���������**.   ������*  ^amibe^.���������������f    comnaerce;   hua  ^^   the  J somewhat   belatedly,   Dr.   O'Neil   ex- three systems of railway ferries also  Edmonton j Frank Pike, manager of   ���������*    it  ^  a time   ittor  rtS  The Charge To Joshua, 1:1, 2. ���������  Joshua had been the attendant of  Moses. We hear about him in Ex. 17:  8-16; 18:9; 24:13; 22:17; 33:11;  Numbers 11:28; 13:16; 14:6-9; i.7:18;  31:7, 8; 34:17; Deuteronomy 1:38;  3:28; 34:9. As he was one of the spies  sent into Canaan, from Kadesh some  thirty-eight years before this, he  must have been at least sixty years  old when Moses died. He was a  trained military leader, and the right  man to lead the Israelites in their  conquest of Canaan. When Mose3  was about to lay down his command  he had anointed Joshua as his successor.  "Moses," my servant, is dead; now  therefore arise, go over this Jordan,  thou and all this people, into the  land which I do give io them, even  to the children of Israel'1; thus Jos-  The  British    Government   has   an- (    lalned   in   an   lnterview   on   arrival.! cross   at   this   noint    Traffic   is   also  *&* Bank of Montreal,  Edmonton,  nounced that the King has approve*, ^ h    dld      t ,,        enough time to,' heavv at all tt*M n< thA w_ ^J^i     Among those  who    travelled    the  soul.   It was  a time,  not  for  grief,  but for action. The marble tablet in  ������/;_-.fr^IT,���������*_���������       A 1*1*,.  Westminster Abbey which  bears  the appointment of Lieut.-Col. P. R. i make  his  collection    of    individuals| - Bridge over th^N^   northbound   "Muskeg'   'train   of   the! portraits of John and Charles Wesley  Laurie  to  be  assistant  commissioner   ^������������e^ schedule   were  Major  J.   G. I Jas.  these   words     inscribed:      ������Go5  of the  Metropolitan  Police,   succeed- | Go^������������t^ the    Belgi^   Gov^ | ^e^at Fort  Er,,  ������������^J*l������M^ehl&n,     diatrlct     engineer     of; buries, the workers, but carries en the  inc Major Maurice Tomlin, who has| y    sections    of    central    Africa;     The boundary between Canada and  the   H^son   Bay   Railway;   and   T.\'    He'best honors his dead who arises  been  retired on pension. jS^bS "SS^i  SerSSion tTal-! ��������� United States extends ov������ 5,000 W* Tod^ who will be manager of the | and takes up his tasks with resolute  Process and Florence Coller.es of *g jjbea^ refu^permissim*^^ o{ ^^ ^ ^ ^ ^ Bank of Montreal at Churchill this  the Nova Scotia Steel and Coal com-; purpGSes There was no such objec- j boundary and 2,400 miles are water a������mi������er. He was accompanied by H.  pany were hoisting coal for the first f tion, however, from the French Gov- \ boundary.               "*"" . L- McKay, who will work with him.  time   since   the  miners   refused   tvvo; ernment, and Dr. O'Neil was able to '_  I     The party were present at the offi-  tr\     r ^i -��������� i        ������������ cia-l  opening of the   bank   on   June  Uear LhiEdren Hear ' 19th.  months ago to work under wage re-: obtain  a large  variety of specimens  .    .. ������ .   ,        ^^ iof various  types  in  the  Cameroons.  ductions. They accepted a cemprom-; Portu&uese Africa,    and    other   sec-  ise wage scale. \ tions in Central Africa. ���������,        . __ ^    ��������� , ��������� ,  Vancouver   offices   of   the   United'     Dr.   O'Neil's   original   trip   was   to; Microphone    That    Makes    Use    Of  States    Department    of    Commerce   Lcmdon,  England,  thence    to    Cape- Light and Sound Waves  a classroom m tne School for the1  Shingle Inj3iist*-y Revives  ~ * i town by steamer    after    which    he!  have  been    closed.    Greatly    reduced: made the  Imperial  Airways  trip di-1  appropriations for the commerce de-. rect to Paris    with,    the    customary  Deaf  at  Saskatoon    is    fitted    with  A11 BiS Plants In Fraser River Val-  partment   are   responsible.   The   only! stops   at   places   like   Buluwayo   and j equipment enabling children to hear ���������    .   ���������    _ .      .    i Nairobi-   afterwarris   nmpppriins'   fmn\ ! the   voire  n-f   i-hs^sT  tpa^hor    or.H   ������-u^ri I  ley "Working Full Time  commerce office now left open is <dn  Ottawa.  i Nairobi, afterwards proceeding from! the voice of their teacher,  and even'     The shingle industry on the Fras-  heart, strong in the faith that God  will not forsake him. "What we do  in our bereavement is very momentous," declared Dr. J. H. Jowett.  "We can sit down and mope in ever  deepening melancholy, or we can take  up our appointed work. I like that  great, deep, loyai word of Ezekiel:  "At even my wife died; and I did in  the morning as I was commanded."  Ihe Help Promised, 1:5, 6, 9. ���������  There shall not any man bo able to  stand before thee all the days of thy  life; as I was with Moses, so I will  be with thee; I will not fail thee nor  forsake thee. These words must have  j Paris to    Addis   Abeba,    capital    of their own voices,  previously  inaudi-  er  River  is   booming  with  virtually ��������� come to Joshua in    answer    to    his  A     .    1+      ,    ,,        +        *       ������ - ,  i A^^tJKrf'3' **aCillS������XoSftf!S ble to them. It is a microphone hook-  all   the   big   plants   working   double'prayer   for  help   in  the   great  task  Agricultural    department     officials   him   to  obtain   native   works   of  art, .  J** .... ', , .      *    ! before  him-   he  was   civen  faith   to  refee  a  reopening  of  the  market! before he proceeded    south    through  ������P.  making use  of  light  and  sound  shifts    and   employing^approximate- * gg������������ g������. ^J dYvTneShe^ on whiS  ������   ^o������qa5������������   .0^1^   ���������������   w������,   -,^vt other regions. waves,   designed   by   Sigurd   Sanaa,'ly 1,000  men in  the New Westmm-   Mose_ had relied would     *1 fall hln.  iork  The tallest passenger on the "Au-  state, practically closed since Oct- 1, i rania" was certainly B. Greene, who  Moses had relied would not fail him.  Be strong and of good courage. So  of Saskatoon, who says there is an  ster district. Some plants have orders  ���������__-      . , a ��������� a      **   a* > * - %_-j. -     1.    ���������������       j      enormous   field   for   research   in   this  sufficient to keep them busy most of   Moses had exhorted Joshua, Deuter  1932, when an order went into effect; is  making   a   rush   trip   to   Canada. ti ..   .���������, i th     summer   Trices  have   advanced   onomy, 3l:*y, 7, and the reiteration of  ^w....-^^^   ..ffi.    .-������,^^-+���������^i    ;*+*    twiMr.   Greene   is   six   feet   eis-ht   inches   ul-*e'-������"J-J- j "*������   summer,    races   iiavts   auvaateu  The  microphone  is  fitted   with  an' sharply.  ���������. r       -  _     ���������       ��������� __ ���������       _ __,_ ^^,           ^_ ��������� _____  requiring cattle   imported   into   that   Mr-  Greene is  six feet  eight inches  state   be   certified   free   from   Bang's  disease.  high and claims that he is the short'  est member of a big family. The  berth   in   his   cabin,   made   for   pas-  The    death     of    Senator    Paradis; sengers of more  modest dimensions,  had   to   be   altered   to   accommodate  his  Herculean    figure.     Mr.     Greene  amplifier    and    pupils    wear    headphones.  Shingle   production   in   the   lower  Fraser Valley  this year  is  expected  to  reach  1,200,050,000 pieces     of    a  Every year British milk  suppliers  value of $2,000,000 against  770,000,-  brings   the   list  of  senatorial   vacancies  to  nine,  the  largest number  cf; come_~_flTfamous familyoi��������� tan'men'need ���������5.000,000 new milk bottles to' 000 pieces in 1932  unfilled seats in the red chamber for; and claims he can trace his ancestry | replace  losses  due  to  breakage  and  some     considerable    time;   Saskatch- j back two or    three    centuries.    Al- tj^f* ���������  cwan,  Ontario,  New Brunswick  and;tb������u������ }>?���������  *������  Brazil    he  served  in  -.       ' '       .     .   . ���������^ the British    Diplomatic    Service    in  Quebec are each short two senators,   Russi������L)  and is Fnow the  owner of a  while  Nova Scotia has one appoint-! garage in England  ment to be made.  the words in this chapter has given  rise to the supposition that in the beginning Joshua's heart failed him.  He was* a brave soldier, but he needed more than physical courage for  the task confronting him. Had not  Moses, the greater leader, said, "Who  am I, that I should, bring* forth the  Increased shingle production means   children of   Israel   out   of   Egypt?'  more activity in the woods.  Adventure In North  British  Post   Office  Receives   Odd   Requests  Boys  From  Honolulu   On   Scientific  People   Write   About   All   Sorts   Of  Quest In ASaska j Queer Things  Ten boys from Honolulu, ranging; All sorts of people write to the  in ages from 14 years to 17 years British post office on all sorts of  have   sailed   from   Vancouver   for   a  topics.  summer of scientific research and ad- | One woman asked for a new sav-  venture in northern Canada and ings bank book because her old one  Alaska, j had  been  taken  from  her  pocket���������  They will proceed to Skagway and  and eaten by an elephant.  go into  Whitehorse  where  they will j     A native of India sought some in-  build boats for a run down the Yu-, formation, and ended his letter with,  lion   River  to   Dawson,   Fort  Yukon  "I bless God make you a king and  nnd Tannana. They will rough it un-  emperor."  til August, cruising an estimated to- Then a messenger-boy who had  tal of 1,600 miles. Thoy will collect left after three years' service with  botanical specimens for the .Univer- a "reference," wrote complaining that,  sity of California and do some pros-1 while he knew he was unpunctual  pecting. and had  "caused  trouble,"  the post-  Bayne Beauchamp is In charge of  the expedition.  Auto Production  master had  not filled  in the dotted  line next to the word "character."  One depositor was officially writ>  ten to because his signature had  changed. He replied that it was "10  Hence the Jewish legend that as Joshua was bewailing his insufficiency  for the magnitude of his task, and  was rending his clothes and weeping,  Moses comforted him with the assurance that God had foreseen and provided for everything. "Be strong and  of good courage," are the assurihg  words he now receives; "for thou  shalt cause this people to inherit" ihe  land which I sware unto the fathers  to give them."  "The law of his God is in his heart;  None of his  steps  shall  slide."  ���������Psalm 37:31.  Singing Color Fountain  beautiful flowers. Tho great pool is  100 feet long and 15 feet wide, out  Unique Attraction At Chicago World's '������* which rise the many dome-shaped  Fair  Arranged   By  Firestone  Factory  mystic fountains, tho powerful light  rays of varying hues penetrating tho  itm*r  wearv v������������������ Hw* t **������vM^i ������,*      On0 of thc ^������^ unique attractions misty water. This diamond-like spray  May   Production   In   United   States lon������; wea*y ^aif5 ������inc������ I signed the World's  Fair  at  ChicaKo  is  shoots twenty feel'In tlio air���������all In  original. The files now slide over tho worms   _ air  at  -~mcngo  is  Highest In 22 Months  May production of motor vehicles  by member companies of tho United  States Automobile Chamber of Commerce was the highest in 22 months,  according to a preliminary report.  Output totalled 172,883 units, a  gain of 23 per cent ovor April and  of 51 per cent over May, 1032. Production for the first five months of  this year,  on  tho basis of this estl  snM.   where ^"Wnvn7'mv'LZ!the   Firestone   Singing   Color   Foun-  tune with    the    music.    The    evor-  .resses V * I tain, in the gardens surrounding the changing shots of   colors    and    the  ' ' ���������     ��������� nMd     exhibition varying velocity of the water are in  "My pearly tocth have also departed long aincc.  "You will agree with Shakespeare  ���������'Change and decay in all around I  ace."  For Canadian Cuttle Trade  At the request of thc Department  mate,   amount er)   to  00r*,730  unite  an  o{ Trade nnd  Cranmnrco  tho Domlii  ngninnt  n8.,r>on   in   thc    same    1032  period.  Thc organization Includes all major  producers except the Ford Company.  Mnny   of   London's   32,000   factor-  Iam are  resuming operations.  ii-t*wh- _i������L i l'-iiu-n ii -i.n mr���������tr--rr - "8i- i "V���������t -- ��������� - r- r- Trr---���������- r ������������������ ���������'-���������"���������* ������������������������������������������������������  W.    N.    V.    2000  ion Steamship line has specially  equipped tho steamer "Novisinn" for  the cattle trade. Tho vessel, first of  her lino to engage in   tho   Canadian  Firestone     factory  building. | complete  tuno  with   the  music  that  This gorgeous spectacle is the only *������*& the air from Immense radio loud  ono-of Its kind in tho world. It pro- speakers hidden within tho walls of  scnts in marvelous beauty a perfect the building.  harmony of music, ever-changing col- The Firestone factory and exhlbl-  or combinations and variations in the tion building is ono of tho main at-  rlso and fall of the beautiful myotic tractions of the World's Fair, Tho  fountain. This scientific engineer- building contains a complete tire facing achievement is the result of *ory, showing iwnry utop in the man-  years of work by some of tho world's ufaetura of tiros, and many unique  greatest electrical engineers and sol- ������nd interesting dynamic displays of  enlists. i an educational nature.  Thin  mAgnlflckmt    Singing    Color      In addition to this, Firestone has an  Fountain is situated In front of tho exhibit In tho great "Hall of Science"  Machine Hands Out Dole  Officials Trying   Device   At   London  I_abor "Exchange  A machine which automatically  pays out unemployment relief and  insurance money is being used experimentally at two London labor  exchanges, East Ham and Ho Ho way.  Instead of the exchange officials having to count*out the money to each  man, a button is pressed and the correct amount tumbles Into a receptacle, and the man in the queue takes  it himself.  A ministry of labor official said:  "Tbe machine Is still in a very experimental state. Wo are waiting a  | few weeks to see how well it works  before deciding if we will extend its  use to other exchanges."  An Aimuxiiig muciiino  An amazing machine was demonstrated in Abordeon, for filleting fish.  of any Bizo. During tho demonstration the machine took charge oic a  batch of small haddocks, chopped off  their heads, stripped off their fins,  cleaned them, shaped thorn, nnd removed thoir bones without crushing  or damaging them. It delivered them  ready for; smoking or packing at the  rate of thirty fish per minute,  trade for   over   eight   years,    sailed  from Montreal    with    530    head   of ultra-modern  and    attrnotlvo    Fire- whore one of the features will bo a  stone factory nnd exhibition building RToup of rubber trees from the m������-  In tho <-������ml������r of tho spacious gar- lion aero Firestone Rubber planta-  ,dcn, surrounded by trees, shrubs and, lions in Liberia.  Canadian cnttlo for Cardiff together  with 3:10,000 bunheln of Canadian  grain and a ������V'.noral cargo.  A starling marked' in'July, 1081, on  Mollum, a North So������ inland off Germany, has  junt  been  found  In  Ir*_-  111*0491.  f  4  II  mtwrnm  ��������� M������ I mrtitflitU \tlkimm\, -A  ���������B  M������**f.i*<<n.4ti<Ji������H*������**Hs<<*lf.**4 iHt*������it.*wtt**  WfHlflllllWIIIPl  *���������������%!'��������� iM>v������4-MMft*i ml .c u  *<���������*,������ ���������>.),������������* HtMMuHww.. m  nmniimiiiT  tl***i?*:*fciv  mm  illillllllllTlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllillllillllall  iiiiliiii'iiiiiiiiliiiriiiilliiijiiiliiiii  ���������l^tli^lAw-MMIIItatifliBlmillM 'mmrnrn * MtmvmmmTmmfm*  **_&  /<?  <Q&  a   _-a"irti"f_ . '  ���������k  4 i* one������1  ..j������ cat*  s\o^;  tftOt  0f TIEf]  LT'>������wk "BTjw  'r#i  WILLI All  BYROM  SIOWE-Slf  <wnu Svntoa)  g Cmmytifja k, X'tDiam Brrot "_������wwy H  CHAPTER XH.���������Continued.  She held his hand a moment in her  warm clasp, thinking of her father  lyi&g dead at Resolution, of Alan's  noble struggle to save him, of Haskell breaking her father's will to live.  It was some solace to know that she  had helped Alan plan a trap for the  guilty Inspector, a deadly trap" if  Haskell only walked into it.  As she quietly   wished   him    good  desperation, Alan took up a. couple  of matters that' lay very near his  heart. .. ,.*r  "There's two or. three favors I  want to ask of you, sir. Since they're  not.in my own behalf, you may agree  to; them. One is about Chink Wool-  ley, the man we brought in. T/yrajit  to put in a'word for him. He deserves  heavy punishment but he shouldn't  be hanged.: He -gave- lis some "price-"  less information. We might never  have saved Joyce MacMillan if he  hadn't. If it's impossible for me to  be present at bis trial I want to turn  over to you an affidavit in his behalf.  Then, about Featherof, my partner  in this patrol. He stole some government property and broke some flying  regulations. But he made the whole  thing possible, he threw in with me  without a thought of pay, he risked  his life half a dozen times. We're in  position to restore that property or  else pay for it in full. Will you get  Featherof out of this jam?''  4'How about yourself, Baker?"  , "Well, I don't want to be jailed, if  E can help it. "gut I suppose your  favors will stretch just so far. I was  the instigator, and if anybody has to  pay, I'm. the one."  Williamson was thoughtful. Few  times in. his career had he ever allowed motive, however worthy, to be  excuse for breaking the law. But as  Yl*.        #w1or*rnir*i        ���������.4- Polfai* nrr.������mHftf?  maimed in one hand, still pale from,  loss of blood, he thought what a  heartless travesty of justice,, it would  be if Baker -were imprisoned. Whatever the truth of his trouble with  Haskell, the great fact remained  that he had gone on a thankless and  prodigious patrol and had run those  criminals to earth.  "I'll do what I can for you both,"  he  promised,     with    no     reluctance.  When they trod into the room and  Williamson heard "them, he turned,  frowning and demanded:  "What do you men want? "  "Sir, we came here to put our paddle in,"  Bill   stated    bluntly.    "We  knew  you  were   thrashing  out   this  'trouble between Alan and the inspector��������� " :  "Your counsel wasn't asked. This  matter is between Baker and Inspector Haskell."  "Bill, don't try to run a buck,"  Alan interposed, fearful that this unexpected move of his three men  might kill any chance to trap Haskell. "If the superintendent doesn't  want you here, obey him and go."  Bill stubbornly refused. He said to  Williamson: "You've got a name; sir,  for giving every buck cop and non-  com in your division a square cut  and seeing all sides cf an argument.  I don't think you'll kick us out without hearing what we've got to say.  This is as much cur^ fight as Alan's.  We've had to pay, too, for the inspector's acts. Here's one of us crippled for life because the inspector  hog-tied us on that patrol with some  fool orders. After a thing like that,  do we have to shut up and take it  and not even be allowed to��������� ? "  "Sit down!" Williamson bade  them. "I'm going to get to the bottom  of this. When your time comes Til  hear what you've got to say. Now  Baker, I want you to answer some  questions. "What made you split your  detail on that first patrol ? "  "Haskell ordered'' me to, sir. He  ordered me to follow both branches.  When I objected, he threatened to  bust me and keep me here at the  post."  "That's a lie! " Haskell challenged.  "I allowed him to do as he thought  best.      He purposely made a failure  gives you a  EXI  "FliJEVER before hare so many  ���������. people beea cHangirtg over to  Firestone Tires- They know that  tfeey cati buy Firestones with full  confidence of getting the most  -mileage for the least amount of  money* for only in Firestone tires  can you get all these extra values���������  that give 25 to 40% longer tire life  ���������'-at no extra cost.  T\wo Extra  Cord Plies  under    the  1  0J}Gum "Dipped I  Coras  ?������a^HE^.;,  _~     Balanced  *& Construction,  Non-skid  Tread   tcith  25%  more   wear  ���������V'S-������->'**'' "#**r%. W������ m*mt        ->-*���������������������������aWatf* ���������������* ������Mk    M  jay ������*v **Hk-* ������������������'%���������"��������� **���������**/������       tvJUi������������na>       ***-������,���������%**-  ������i _  fully guaranteed for  12 months but made  I to last much longer.  '    '       '       - ; 5  "When I go back outside, I'll talk to' of that patroL I don't ask you to  the Edmonton officials and try to get j take my word. Corporal Whipple was  those   charges  noi-prossed.   But  you here in the cabin, and heard our talk.  1  In these days when you  liave to malcc one dollar <cIq  the work of two, be sure you  get your money*s -worth".  See the nearest Firestone  Dealer today. Let hitn  equip your car with the  strongest, safest and most  economical of tires.  and Featherof see to restoring that  property."  Alan promised: "We won't fail you  on that. It's mighty fine and square  luck, in her heart she was fervently 1 of you."  After  a moment,  he went  on: "Considering all you've agreed  to, I hate to ask still another favor.  But I've got to. I've g-ot to speak up  saying to him, "God go with you,  Alan." And because she had passionately resolved not to see him again  before she left, she meant her words  not only for^. the stormy hour ahead  of him, but for all the years of his  . Alan strode into the cabin in a savage fighting mood. He had risen from  a sick bed to come to Endurance before Williamson left, and he had  sworn he was gding to crush Haskell.  The inspector had forced him out of  the Mounted; had caused Larry to be  crippled for life; had refused protec-  for Hardsock and Pedneauit. They  hayer charges against...Jthem, serious  and true charges. But there's this to  be said, sir. Neither inan deserted.  They both intended to return here  the moment our patrol ended. They  rendered a tremendous service to the  Force. They were true to duty in the  highest sense of the word. Are you  going to look at the good they did,  or at nothing but the bad ?".  Williamson did not answer. He felt  the human justice of Alan's appeal,  tion to Joyce in her, desperate need; It seemed to him that the matter  had made a scapegoat of '"Dave Mac- went deeper than a question of in-  MUlan to save his   face;    and   more subordination.  Those  men  had  been  And Baker,  over   bis   signed   state  ment, admitted to responsibility."  "What proof have you    got.   Baker?"   Williamson   demanded.  Alan   kept   silent,   deliberately   allowing his silence to damn him. Wil-  iamson's  probe   was   leading   in   the j OLDS���������Central Garage  right direction,  leading toward  that ggg������g* CREEK-EB. Frey.  deadly trap.  ALBERTA PEA W ,T!RS'  DELIA���������a: C.    Puiiar,    North    End  Garage.  DJDSBURY���������Adshead's Garage;  Roger "Barrett.  DRUMHELLER���������Western Garage.  ELNORA���������Elnora Motors.  GLEICHEN���������Gleichen Motors.  NANTON���������A. Archibald.  than anyone on.earth he wajs responsible for that sorry tragedy at Resolution.  Almost the only hope Alan had was  that trap which he and Joyce had  planned���������an. idea born in Joyce's  quick brain and developed between  them during the three days she had  nursed htm.  When he went in, he found Williamson and Haskell sitting at the desk,  waiting. Haskell did not move; but  .Williamson, considerate of his wounds,  dpew up a chair and invited him to  sit down.  "Won't you give us the story of  your patrol, Baker?" he requested  kindly.  Alan countered: "My story doesn't  begin'with this patrol. It begins last  fall, whon this gentleman hero camo  down north. I want to tell it clean,  from then till now."  , - "That's your right," Williamson assented.  Alan hoped that his story, by the  sheer blunt truth of ; It, would carry  conviction. But'whon ho finished,  tho old officer did not comment. The  silence was    foreboding.    Almost    in  ���������"������������������^���������������������������*MMb������Jbb*Ib������b������Wb������^  .i TIRED AND  i  Take Lydin ������2. PinMtam������fl  Vegetable Compound  It -stowiles the nerves and helps  to build you up. You will out bettor.. . tricot* better . ���������. look hotter. Life will seem worth living  fiflain* Remember that 98 out of  100 women emy, '"It helps nio/V  "Lot It help you too. Liquid cue tato-  Im form, na you prefer.  .pyWtBB*W8^������WWBWlBBW>������^ii������l|iWl limiilllllWiBBl ������MM*������^������*������WM������������W������iWb������jdMMaW|^^  W.    N.    XT,    2000  under Baker's sway, and he knew  what a powerful influence Baker had  over his men.  Thinking deeply, he gazed through  thc window, down upon the dark  river. In this tangled affair, it was a  sore task to judge -wisely, to do the  right thing. Baker's long patrol, his  indomitable courage in going after  these men, his relentless drive in  hammering his daring plan through  to success���������thc whole thing was a  splendid feat. In his forty years the  old officer bad never .seen a more  magnificent piece of work. It was  like Baker, like the brilliant sergeant who be once had trusted and  fought for.  But tho rest of that stoi-y, his  trouble with, Haskell���������Williamson did  not accept that as truo. From start  to finish Baker's account was an utter conflict with Haskell's; and to  the stern old officer, judging with  impartial mind, Haskell'a story  seemed moro credible, Quito plainly  Baker harbored a personal hostility  which probably had warped and  twisted his story out of all semblance to tho truth.  G������iu tiling' WLliiuuiiHcm did iuiuw bo-  yond, any doubting: Baker's account  clashed with Haskell's all along tho  lino, Ono -of those two men was an  out-and-out liar.  In the tightening ailon.ee, waiting  forTWIUiamapn to start probing, Haskell looked out along tho terrace  and saw a thing which struck him  with chill premonition. Tho doorway  of tho mission hospital opened; Pedneauit and Bill Hardsock camo out,  bringing Larry Youngo with thorn.  BUI on one side, Poclneault on tho  othor, half-loading, half-carrying  thoir, crippled, partner, they woro  making* fc-lralghl fok- the cabin.  To Alan's consternation Bill Hardsock burst out: "Proof?. H���������l*s blue  blazes! Alan was half sick, all the  way up the Alooska, because of them  orders. He felt he was being forced  to take us men into a terrible danger. We all knew it was crazy to  split up���������"  Williamson silenced him. "You're  nuerely making an assertion, corporal. You have no proof. Baker, do you  admit responsibility for that patrol?"  Alan shook his head. "No, I���������I  don't,   he starnnaered.   ,  Haskell smiled. He had Baker'on  the run.  Williamson reminded: "Baker, you  signed a statement of responsibility.  Whipple was a witness."  Alan pleaded. "Sir, that statement  .... "When we came back���������yes, I  signed it.   But I���������I had to."  "You had to?"  "Yes, to get out of the Mounted.  He wouldn't let me buy out unless I  did sign."  "Why under heaven did you want  to buy out all that fast and furious?"  "I wanted to be free," Alan led on,  step by cautious step. "I. wanted* to  go after those men."  "Baker, look here," Williamson said  sternly. "You Infer you wanted to  gp after litose men so badly that you  woro willing to buy out, cut off your  record and sign a He. Why then  wouldn't you co-operato with Haskell to got thorn?"  "Well, sir, he���������ho wouldn't co-op-  orato."  "I can't believe that. He tried to  help you ovor afterward���������after you  bought out and woro on a private  venture."  "Whnti wn������ that?" Alan queried.  "At En Traverse Lake.1"  .4  RAYMOND���������King Motors.  REDCLIFFE-^Obears Garage.  TABER���������Taber -. Motor Co.  THREE HILLS���������Hunter;..& MacNab.  TROCHTJ���������Adam's Garage.  AMISK���������H. Bloom.'  ATHABASCA���������New Universal Garage.  MANITOBA DEALERS  HAMIOTA���������McConnell Bros.  HOLLAND���������Dagg's Hardware.  MACGREGOR���������J. R. McNeely.  Mccreary���������j. Burchby.  MIAMI���������E. O. Johnston.  MINIOTA���������Dorward  Bros.  MORRIS���������Schwark & Sommer.  SASKATCHEWAN D"SALESS3  WILKIE���������Burn's Tire    Service,    Nat  Gray, Ray Chartier.  YOUNC*���������Paul Erickson.  BIRCH HILLS���������W. T. Richardson.  BRUNO���������O.J. Scheidl.  CANWOOD���������Harry Neilson.  CONQUEST���������Bennett & son, Ltd.  HARRIS���������Wilson Implements Ltd.  LANGHAM���������C. P. Epp.  LANIGAN���������Howard & Folley.  STAR CITY���������A.  3. Bousfield.  TISDALE���������McFarlane & Walsh.  ALAMEDA���������J. Burness.  ANEROID���������J. O. Gardiner.  CARIEVALH*���������C������-"urasaers Oil Co.  CARNDUFP���������C. W. Lownsbroiigh.  CENTRAL BUTTE���������CM. Stick.  CORONACH���������H. M. Ching.  EASTEND���������S. King.  FILLMORE���������E. Coulter.  GOVAN-R. Dickey.  GRAVELBOURG���������P. Hue!.  HAWARDEN���������F. B. Davis.  HERBERT���������Harder & Wiebe.  HODGEVILLE���������Hodgeville Garage.  INDIAN HEAD���������Ripley Bros.  KINCAID���������C. Frostad.  "So he was trying to help us. I  didn't���������ah���������have that impression at  the time, sir."  "He even shot signals for you to  wait."  Bill Hardsock swore luridly. "Of  alE tho fork-tongued lies, that's the  beat of 'em all!"  Alan allowed the lie to go unchallenged. If Haskell  got by with that  one, he would be bold and unwary.  (To e Continued.)  more for what He has denied than  for what He has -granted.���������H. B.  Manning.  'TC yo then being evil know how to  Not Controlled By Brains  "The  human  brain  Is  wonderful,"  remarks The Ottawa Journal, "Tho  Instant it is informed of a grade  crossing ahead, it sends a message  down to the feet to step on the accelerator." Where The Journal goes  wrong, according to the Border Cities  Star, is In presuming that feet which  step on accelerators at grade crossings are in any way controlled, or  directed by brains.  "Hon. Vincent Massey invites nol-  gLve good gifts to your children, how. Itical parties   to  bury  the  hatchetf*  much more  then shall  your Father .read a headline. In whom?  which is In heaven give good gifts to *=rr     YOUR LIVER'S MAKING  YOU FEEL OUT OF SORTS  Wol.c up your liver Bile  ' ������������������No G..tou.e. Jkieedeit  *w1i&ii you r<w������l bluA, denrcaaod, sour on tlio  wqrltl. tlmt'K yo������ir llyor whioh Iwi't pouring Ha  dully two liouncla of liquid kilo Into your bowola.  DkMUon and ollminnilon tore being nlnwafl  ui������, food It uocnTHulatlntf and, d������a������yiita* Intlds  you and maklna you feol wratohwd.  Mora bowol-mov������r������ Ilka ������������.Ka,t oil, tttlnernl  WMttr, iMimtlva n.ntiy or flhawing sum, ������*������  trouj-luVB*, don't ������o far ���������noush,  You n������������il ft llvoc ���������Umulnmit. Ci������rlisr'������. J.lttl*  I4v������ir t*lll������ la ih* beat ona. Hafa. Puraly v������u������'  labia. Hum.. Aalc for tham by naiua, lU'tiaa  e*ib*-t!lwt������. HS**- Rt pII diMitsi-ti!*. #"*  those who ask Him."���������Matthew 7:2.  How His  groat love haa  compassed  Our nature, and our need  Wo know not; but Ho knowoth,  And He will bless Indeed.  Therefore  O  Heavenly  Father  Give what Is best to, me;  And take the wanta unanswered,  As offerings unto Thee.���������Anon.  Whatsoever wo ask which Is not  for our good He"'W������H k^op back from  us. And suroly In this thoro is no  leas of lovo than in granting what  Wo doslro. Will not tlio same lovo  which promptta you to give a good  thing prompt you to keep back that  which is evil. If in our blindness, not  knowing what to ask, wo pray for  th I ugti which would turn lu our htuidii  to sorrow, will not our Father out  of Hla lovo deny us ? How , much  suffering wo would have If our wlah-  ob could pass at onca into realities.  If we were endowed with a power to  bring about all that wo desire/iind  If our sudden longings wero alwaya  jjrwnted. On<* dn.y wo whnll hlofla rlim,  ^S^-������ improve  C-ookery Parchment  hrtngfl hotter, eaflior, cheaper  cooking. Confines odors. Holda  lull flavours of meat-*, fish and  vegetables. Inojcpenalve. Bach  i-hoct can be used over and  over. All dealers, or write  direct to  V*Z2m^  UkmtM ^^^a^^mammL  %sMss4:  ���������^f*;.ff*iW������*"-������,'4''������������t������*IJfe^ wmw'amwffiwiMBi  WWlTaTmmVtmmmm^SImm  TMM  ���������^E-S!l?vH '.&37XBW'  r  i  i  Men's Wool  BATHING  I SUITS  visit  other  points be-  The  well-known      PENMAN'S  100% Pure Wool fine Elastic Rib,  sizes from 34 to 42, latest speed  model, with skirt.     Several colors  to   choose  from.     At  the   .__:_��������������� 1__  ~.~Zma.   ������f  $1 QS  mm ������VV  Ladies' Beach Queen  and  Men's Beach King  Shoes  V* l^SA^WSON  CRESTON  laasBa ���������������������������'��������������������������������� ���������asaaaaaa ���������**<������������������ a ������������������BBacaaaaQ  One grand horse-laugh  gloom, where "X"  Marx the spot I  business visitor  *t������A������0  THE  4 Marx Brothers  boxes  VI  COCnlu**"  in  H   S   tmmm%\  MA Jaflfeh.   ������0lRfc ��������� m9%k  09k *5? SaV^  ^***fe  nuiisfj rosiiEy  A scandalous record of  low Marx at college . . .  or life among thirsty coeds.  Not a grain of sense in  the whole feed bag ....  but one mad burstfof  happy hysterics.. * ��������� set  to gay nrasie and garnished with gorgeous girls.  4k^jp  For PEOPLE WHO ARE PUTTING  IN POWER THIS FALL  jas. uook was a  Sirdar, Wed esday.  un oauci���������it.  few  apples.   Richardson, Erickson.  WANTED���������Hay rake, 8 to 10-foot,  must be in good repair. Enquire Review  Office.  H. Cornwall, teller at tbe Bank of  Commerce, is back "from a two weeks'  uvituajr  v������v  *.m������������i*8i\njr������j,o������  Public school inspector Manning of  Cranbrook was here on official business  at the end of the week.  Miss D. Dawson and Miss Haliiday of  Kimbesely were guests this week of the  former's sister, M a. G. John.  LAND PORSALE���������40 acres improved property, all "uncle? ir-ri'iraiion. Going  cheap.   E. Nouguier, Canyon.  FOR SALE���������80 Leghorn hens one year  old, 40 cents each, will sell in small  quantities.   J. Foramnn, Camp Lister.  RANCH FOR SALE���������Small ranch,  3V$ acres, partly improved, go'd location.   Mrs. T. M. Edmondson, Creston.  Mrs. Cooper, who has been on a visit  with her son, W. McL. Cooper,   left  her home in Penticton at the first of  week.  A coat of heavy tar oil has been placed  on the recently rebuilt hard surface road  west of town through to the Constable  ranch.  and expect to via-& m.  fore returning to Creston.  Erickson baseball team had a good  turnout for their denes at Park pavilion  on Friday night at which Creston's new*  est dance orchestra, "AI'b Pour Aces,"  supplied the music. In the band are  Miss Irene LaBelie, piano; Alf. Speaker,  saxaphone, T. Lacey. banjo; A. Gop in,  drums.  | ^ During the excessive high water on the  slats much damage was done to bridges  and roads in the West Creston section.  What is known as the twin bridges have  been washed out, and Nick's bridge is  dsroaged, About 800 feet of the highway between the ferry and twin bridges  is also gone.  Evangelists Mitchell and Summers of  Vancouver, travelling through to the  prairie, are conducting a special evangelistic service tonight at 8 at the Full Gospel Tabernacle, and on Sunday at 11 a.m.  and 7.80 p.m. Mitchell is known as the  Scotch boyi'evangeliat, being about 20  years of age. There is talk of a street  meeting Saturday night at 8 o'clock.  HAY FOR SALE���������Fresh cut alfalfa in  field or shed.   Jas. Carr, Creston.  -   WSBLt9 $@S@  _^f"s_-g""j ������������*������������������ -f& s5Bga*g*Sa**ig  B   MgW.mmPmmWmW   WrmBBSS  for  NOTiCF OF AHNUAL SCHOOL MEETING  ?  she  NOTICE  is   hereby   given  annual   meeting^ of  the  ratepayers  that  You will, doubtless, require either an Electric Radio or Washer,  or both, so we are making an offer that holds good till this fail, to  rrjve FREE with each Console Radio a beaiitif"al Radio Lamp,, and  ^*& ^?h"Washer.aiTElectricHot Point Iron. Take advantage of  this offer as these machines are the best you can buy, and the price  and cost of operation is small.  Ea������%**  1  JUST ������ROUKD THE COR?""R  the  fi__i annual meeting of the ratepayers of  Tne Creston School District will be held at  the Schoolhouse, Creston, WEDNESDAY. July 12th, 1933. at 7 p.m. town  time By order of the board. GEO.  NICKEL; Secretary,  All rooms at public  and high school  operations Tuesday, Sep-  elose for the summer vacation today, and  will   resume  iember oca.  Miss Helen Nystrom of Midway, who  operated a beauty parlor here for a few  months last fall, is a guest of Mr. and  Mrs. E. Winchcorabe.  Preserving Kettles  8, IQ, 12 Quart  Aluminum and Granite.  Preserving Macks  Mixing Spoons  CherryPitters  Funnels  We want your business, and  if quality, price, and service  enter into the consideration we  will get it.  Dtlava! Gre&si Separator Repairs  ixiclair  Creston Hardware  mm.-A\.-A%,. A., aft.     A.  AS   .A.-Am.-A\-m4m.-A\.. A\ , Ak. ���������  THE FRIENDLY STORE  We have a full Ine of Pipe and Fittings  so necessary to the rancher at irrigation  time. Bushings, Nipples, Elbows, Unions,  Couplings, Hose and Hose Menders all at  reasonable prices.  See our display table at the store for your  FRIDA Y and MONDA Y SPECIALS  WE DELIVER  4  i  4  4  4  Greston Valley Go-Operative. Assn.  Choice Local Fresh Killed Beef  Local Lamb and Mutton  Grain ft  red  and  veas  Phone 12  CRESTON  8iA.^. 1ft. , f*   -**-   ar.a.m..a^a.a  lja.a..<m.m~a.-m..a   A. A. A.Au. Am A . <fc. A iA.<>������*.>.*.*.A.A.*������A.A.*.  J""j"il**i"***"*IICT i^ffgpaaaammiafWMBi^tiiiKMWMBEiJH'itpiaMir i nm  Protect Yourselves  Troim riies smo  ������������lo:  4E5 JPaa B   B H*gatfH<^tfaaa-l  Our GALVANIZED SCREEN WIRE  will heep thern out  Sixes in stock:   24, 26, 28, 32, 34, 36  FLYTOX  Half-Pints, 40c.  Also in gallon jars,  Pints, 60o  . SHELL FLY SPRAY  Pints, 40c. Quarts, 70c,  Fragrant MOTH BALLS, cellophane  wranped, ISc &ach.  CROCKS and COVERS, sizes i to 6 gallons  HH  ^ffl ^S        ElL.^^  KEL-*)  \m7\J ml������im Z^ff**���������   " lal   0    lifl  ?.*Sj|-y*;^  FOR SALE���������Four Pool Tables and  equipment, or will trade for cow, furni-  ure. t vrn property, or what have you.  D S. Timmons, Creston.  TENTS FOR SALE���������Mosquito tents  at $1.95. If you are going on that prospecting trip don't fail to get a tent.  Apply Mrs. T. E. Sterling, Creston.  Tomorrow Dominion Day is a statutory holiday and all places of business in  town will be closed. General delivery at  the postoffice will be from 11 to 12 noon.  The high water on th 3 fiats began to  recede toward the end of last week, and  already the mosquitoes are in evidence.  With a spell of warrn^weather the pest  promises to be about the worst ever.  ���������C. E. Webb of Vancouver, enginesr for  the indian dewartment was here on Saturday, returning from an inspection trip  of the dykes' along the Kootenay River  following the disastrous floods of last  week.       .  Many of the members of Wynndel  Women's Institute were here, on Friday  afternoon for a social extended them by  Creston W. I. at the home ot Mrs. C. F.  Hayes. Tbe gathering was a great  social success.  The peak of the strawberry season is  expected at July 2nd. The hours for receiving fruit at the C.P.R. depot is 9 to  10 p m., not 7 to 10 as stated .last week.  These hours will continue during the  raspberry season.  Entrance to high school examinations  commenced at Creston centre on Wednesday and conclude today. Miss Wade  is in charge, and there are 16 pupils writing. Other centres are at Lister, Wynndel and Gray Creek.       *      ���������      .  There was a very large turnout at the  tea and sale of cooking at the home of  Mrs. H. H. Wilks on Saturday afternoon, under the auspices of Trinity  United Church ladies' aid. The cash  ntake was about $25.  Creston baseball team took a 5 3 trimming in the return game with Kimberley  at that town Sunday afternoon. Herb  Couling did the pitching with the locals  leading up till the sixth frame, when  Kimberley put four runs across.  II Since Sunday the weather has been  showery and quite cool. The moisture  will be of great benefit to all crops, especially raspberries, which will bo on tho  shipping list within ten days. This  year's crop is placed ut 5000 crates.  According to C.C. Fro- ch who has hod.  a quartor century experience, navigating  from West Croston In high wnter  poriods, the 1933 high wator was almost  two foot lower than the flood of 1916.  At Bonnore Forry tho gunge ohowed It to  Uo within five inches of 191$,   ,  Rev. W. BeattEe with his wife nnd  daughtor, Cathorlno, and a Mrs. Mc-  Cormick of Spokane, woro guests of Rev.  and Mra. Walkor at the United Church  manso nt tho first of tho wook. Rev.  Mr. Benttio wn������ returning to Nannimb  ^ lifter attending Presbyterian General  AwsemWy fit Peterhoro, Ontario', ������*������������rly In  Juno. Mrs. Walker and daughter,  Goldio, accompanied them to Nonuimo,  Spare Ribs Tripe Liver Hearts  Corned Bee f Tongues Pickled Pork  Whitefish Sainton Halibut Cod  Finnan Haddie      Kippers  BURNS H COMPANY. I fl  ���������aa-  -^ar-. o������ ���������������������������- m ^r   T^gap   ^imW ^mW mm man   - f IB 9   S   5 Susc.*������i5       |  PHONE 2  ���������a-" v-^- tr-w ��������� v ���������my-m'-'m'-m'-yr���������mr-m'-'yr-^���������m���������m-'-  ���������m-mmmmmw  ���������m'var yy  every  TRUCK ARRIVES IN GRESTON  Tuesday and Friday evening.  LEAVES GRESTON  FOR EAST every  Wednesday and Saturday morning.  GRESTON DEPOT .*  G^NTRAL MOTORS,     CRESTON  PHONE 16 tor Ittformatiosi  a.m/.m,,m,.m.m,.,m,^.m,  * 9" m" V * "J ' aw * a/   >'^'������'V'  ���������t'fy-f'ryft'T'  4  4  4  ���������  4  4  4  ���������  4  *  mmrmi mmf>f*mmp������.*uy '  > lf"l ��������� A II A ��������� "ih ��������� ^fl i   AnAltAaiAai^alJI lilftlAlAlAlAtAaiftiTiAaAtAiAilWwAlAwafc  4  I  4  I  With the arrival of warmer weather we  are able to supply you with  ���������"Oka* ���������       IK   *r^-**%W1a'     ir**������t**������       af* 11**% * 8,  Newest VOILES for Dainty  Summer Frocks  adapted to the newest fashions, in 3-J-, 4,  and 5-yard Dress Lengths, priced from  Do not fail to call and see  Smart .VOILE DRESSES  $2.50 to $3.25 each  Oape Collars, Puff Sleeves and Flares.  ��������� A. SrbbRS  "Cp-f *m< mmmWk   ^mW ^mWSIImtm**^ mmmWrnA aafaaWaBBBfaWaJ-TJ *^^i^^^^ mmmmm, ^Hfc^       ���������������������������������������������"a-**-^  Dry CsOf*d$.     ���������* Clothing.    '   Hardware.       Furniture  ���������I  fZawmty4*4Uf4+*mt*'m������yW a*a^f% iBy a*^W^iyw^y w>amm<ky)fU m^'kmApm^kmiAi ^<m*mm-i mmw <y ''SJIafllay*������' kjf 'Wmkrk*kmfmyam-m<mm������ m mAftmtmmy ���������������������������^���������aw^  '  " mmmWrm  "  ^i'i'(iwWW������*������������^il8jii^<'',''^*>,*^^'fy'^^^'*"'^l*|'^ -W*M*M*������hWlwawV"]^uW������*������*������'AW������**il^*M  '���������*������������������*.:** f***V**"! ^.'!"^y*'?!'>t"yf''***i1*<  mm pg!?S^|^^^  7,-"v  Ptovmcirii lAbi^  ���������S^SSf"*  :7-a;;';aP  jggr   a    -^-ji  HKVIMW  v  ��������� w  Vol. XXIV  CRESTON, B.C., FRIDAY, JUNE 30,  1933 -���������--*  Jdy 1 GeieferaH������������  breai success  Athletics Win Baseball Prize���������  Bess   ������������  Tsi������������  -    "-' - "Y8VW  MS    IUJ  ���������Children's Parade  Many Attend Evening Dance  _ of-War  Pleases���������  terms have expired, "and an auditor to  replace R.-Stevens. The successor to  Mrs. Langston wiii serve out the balance  of her term���������two years.  be looking for a  term   ������  fUAOU  opening  XV11A  mi    ���������   ,t*^*4t ���������"!>������{-*���������  #-������c  "OiFfKiaot;  am   Jf  ktAAAkmS  to  _ Knights  certainly made good their promise  give Creston a bigger and better children's Dominion Day celebration this  y������������ar, the entertainment provided being  superior to that of 1932 while tbe crowd  out at Exhibition Park was certainly no  smaller than a year ago.  The day's doings got off to a good  start wivu    vuc   cuuureu a   yoi Sue   WuSCu  left the town hall at 12.15 for the  grounds, and the large number of spectators were agreed that the parade was  almost in a class with those that used to  feature Chautauqua days in Creston!  some ten years ago. The parade was  headed by a couple of Boy Scouts carrying the Canadian flag. Then came the  decorated bicycles, togged out in bright  colored ribbons and paper which gave  +".<>w.  o������ c������8>a.38j*S..rf������-    anniusMinA *T*ln������a     htivna  ���������**x-������*������  ��������������� aw. ......^     ���������*������*������..*������������. *..2m. m ������2*7      C;.!Z������  in this section were won bw Franfe Archibald and Sam Nastasi.  These were followed by the pets, of  various kinds, all proudly exhibited by  their owners. First prize went to  Raymond Cooper, decked out with a  hunting costume including high boots,  game bag, gun and dog, while Charlotte  Wilks was equally popular in her Bo  Peep costume with big collie dog, to take  second prize.  In the fancy dress comic first prize was  divided between Doris Hendy and  Phyllis Lowther as a negro couple, and  second went to Virginia Mindlin as a  flapper who made a -great hit with her  poses, eye*-, etc.  In this class the judging was done by  Mrs. Henderson, Frank Putnam and C.  O. Rodgers. but it was not until after  the parade had made several circles of  parading at Exhibition Park that the  judges made their final decisions as to  the winners.  In the baseball tournament Creston  : Athletics trimmed Canye*^ 11-13 in 4he  final game to annex tbe $15 <-eash prize,  with a . ^10 remembrance going to  Canyon. All three games of the tournament were considerably better than last  year. Canyon trimmed j-jrickson 9-7 in  the first round, and in. the second installment the Athletics took Wynndel into  eamp7������<h  The races for children were all keenly  contested, with chief interest centering  in the greasy pole climb which was won  by Ernest Hills who well deserved the  ham which was the prize given In the  ladies hail driving contest the prizes  went daughter and mother, the winners  being Mrs. Cecil Moore and Mrs. Matt  Hagen. In the tug of war Creston bested both Canyon and Erickson.  The midway enjoyed quite generous  patronage and if the holder of ticket 45  of series 1334 will call at Vic. Mawson's  he can have the blanket that he won.  The doll rack was a big favorite, and the  rifle range also drew many.  Creston band brightened up things all  afternoon with ma y popular selections,  and the Pythian Sisters report a satisfactory day's business at the refreshment booths.  The dance at night drew a fine crowd  who tripped the light fantastic until  midnight to the music of Fred Dock's  Crestonian orchestra; At this function  the drawing took place for the cash  prizes given in commection with the  day's adm ssion tiekets, and the lucky  winners were Mrs, Fred Powers of  Lister, 1st; R. J. Long 2nd; and Mrs.  F. V. Staples, 3rd.  Huscroft school wiil  new teacher for the  September, ssm  Lister-Huscroft Raiders ladies' soft-  ball team turned in two victories the  past week. On Tuesday last they trimmed the Kitchener Pine Katz 27 to 19,  and on Friday night at Creston they  trimmed the fast going Wildcats 18-17.  On Thursday evening Lister baseball  team took the measure of Creston Intermediates at Creston 12 to 3.  Kitchener Airoort  ; m ���������  ed Sat  ^iS& ^2*%& y  Located Couple o������ Miles East of  Kitehe������er---G<Knprises About  54 Acres���������Stamp Removal is  Heavy Work~^60 in Gamp.  house and contents by fire about a  month ago. Musicians from Creston  and Canyon made up an excellent  orchestra for the occasion.  Mr. and Mrs. Cook (nee Minnie  Strong) who have been visiting with her  brothers Norman Strong; left for their  home in Calgary, Alberta, on Wednesday. On Sunday they had their infant  daughter (Evelyn May) christened fcby  Rev. A. Walker at the united Church.  Boswell 'Regatta __  "lans Shaping  s  and and Mrs.  ��������� .1J      ���������   .8. *.  1UU,  wuu  ua,o  j"* tmkjff4fmtw!mJS:0Stm9  Stewart Penson of Kimberley is spending his vacation with his parents, Mr.  and Mrs. A. E. Penson.  Mr. and Mrs. Frank Ceili spent the  Dominion Day holidays with friends at  Coleman, Alberta.  School closed on Friday for the sum  smer vacatian.   Principal Tuiiy and Miss  Walker have left for their homes at Fernie and Fanny Bay respectively.  Mrs.   Trennaman   of Boswell was a  Sunday visitor here, a guest of Mrs. K.  t?-��������� ��������� -*-*-  XVUULlr.  What may be termed the official opening of the airport, two miles east of  Kitchener, took place, on Saturday morning when W. M. Archibald of Creston,  successfully ianded^his DeHavilad Pus  Moth plane at 9.15,:and was accorded a  royal welcome"by'Sujpt. Col. Newcomen  and the airport workmen.  The airport is one of the many undertaken all a :-ross Canada to afford work  for the unemployed single men. Operations commenced at the Kitchener field  on   January 28th, and  ������iJ*S������������       iiA������e  on an  average  ass   employed.  first of them  of  i..~   Rev. M. Percival will hold Church  England   service   at the school  Sunday, July 9th, at 3 p.m.  The garden party of Erickson Christ  Church Guild at the home of Mrs. W*  H. Kemp on Wednesday afternoon last,  was a success in every way The cash  intake was over $40. Miss K. Littlejohn  was the winner of a hand painted  cushion.  Mrs. Harold Kemp of Victoria, and  Mrs. G. Kemp of England, arrived on  a visit������with Mr. and Mrs. W. K. Kemp.  Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Miller of La-  combe, Alberta, have been spending a  few days in the valley, guests of Mr. and  Mrs. J. G. Connell.  The Kitchener field is the  all to be opened.  In ��������� connection with the  work at the field it is most  to Know ������.���������.&* ouc rjser  remarkably   cheerful    spirit   and  it   is  largely due their pluck and determination that   audi   uuc   p*fGg"*������SS   has   bcCIi  made.  The sirpo!"t- when fully completed will  embrace 54 acres,, in the clearing of  which, stumps, many of them nine feet  in circumference-Talone* with  deadfalls.  six montns'  satisfactory  imp sbcvf?* a  been at Heatherdown and Antross,  Alberta, for the past year, arrived back  on Monday, and will be staying on the  ranch until late fall.  T. O. Staples has just arrived from  Alberta with a carload of livestock, and  will be residing here permanently with  his daughter, Mrs. Leslie Clark. He  has recently disposed of his farm near  Calgary.  Date Fixed for July 26th���������Last  Year's Programme Revised���������  Swimming Tug-of-War and  Surf  Riding Among Features  had to be reraovea at times when there  was pack snow to a de th of four feet  and always about 18 inches of frost in  the ground.  For most of the field the stumps  averaged about 100'to every 200 sjjuare  feet, and throughout operations no j  machinery nor a single stick of dynamite I  was used.  At the present time a runway 1400 %  200 feet is graded and Mr. Archibald is  so well pleased with development already that .be has announced his in-  Itention of using the Kitchener airport as  his landing field in future.  The Tartarian cherries* are coming in  and already reports are to hand of thieving of this fruit already under way.  Alfalfa   cutting was resumed at the  first of the week, after the rains of last  week in Jane.   Much of the crop cut be- j  fore the rain has been damaged, but by  no means spoiled.  West Kootenay Power & Light Company has completed the planting of  poles in the Canyon district, and locally  it is noted that the poles in this area are  heavier and longer than at Erickson, the  conclusion being that they are to carry  "juice" across the line. Report has it  that the company has contracts to wire  about 200 valley residences, and in order  to give these customers light at the  earliest possible moment the company  may install a temporary dynamo to  carry the load pending the completion of  the big plant, which may not be at work  till late in the year.  'MM������f.O.#  _ Bert Murgatroyd, who is employed at  Jtcevelstoke, is on a visit here with his  wife and family.  MmB&B&Stf*  . Miss Kathe Adams of Calgary, Alta.,  is a visitor here this week with her  mother, Mrs. Fred Lemke.  After completing her work as supervisor at Gray Creek on Friday lost, Miss  Curtis left for her home at Slocan City.  Miss Webster got away on Monday  for Nanalmo, where sho will spend tho  month of July with relatives and friends.  Ada and George Rylan loft nt tho clone  of the ' school term for Arrow Creek,  whoro they are berry picking on the  Stall ranch  Rev. M. T. C. Percival, tho  ley-Creaton rector, will be hero  day nt 11 a.m. for Church of  f-orvico at the schoolhouso.  Kimbor-  on Sun-  England  Mr. nnd Mrs. St. Clair of Salem,  Oregon, are here on a viait with Mr. and  nnd Mrs. Oliver at tho E, Luri|*ston  ranelTu  Miss Hazel Hobdon of Creston public  school teaching staff is spending tho holidays with her mother at the ranch hero,  The ratepayers of Listor school district will meet in annual bcrhIou on Wed-  not-day evonlng, July 12th. Two trustees  will hav*> to he etectod to sut'ceed John  Bird and Mrs. Harold Lahgnton, whono  Mrs. T. Rogers was a visitor at Creston on Satnrday, attending the sports  sponsored by the K.P's. Many frcm  Sirdar attended this yearly event.  A Goodwin was a business visitor at  Creston on Monday.  Considerable improvement is being  effected at Sirdar station by way of re-^  ducing the storage capacity for the fruit,  a building having been brought in for  this purpose. A crew are busy fixing the  addition to the present store.  Mrs. James Pascuzzo. who hns been  visiting friends at Trail and Rossland,  returned last week, accompanied by her  little niece, Evelyn Cooper, who will  spend the next month here.  Miss Gwen Wilson returned on Wednesday last from a few days' stay at the  home of Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Van Acker-  an, Canyon.  A. Pirie of Kingsgate was a holiday  weekend visitor at the home of Mr. and  Mrs. Jas. Wilson.  Sirdar was well represented at bo"������h  Creston and Boswell July lst dances.  Mr, and Mrs. A. D. and Miss Bridges,  Mrs. Healy and Miss Healy, all of Cranbrook, and Mrs. Cor and Miss Jane  Cory of Hamilton, Ontario, spent the  July first holiday here, guests of Mr. and  Mrs James Pascuzzo.  Mike Cherbo has returned from Cranbrook where he underwent an operation  for appendicitis.  Sirdar softball players journeyed up to  Creston to play against the Wildcats  and returned victors by a 26-4 score.  This is one time the boys had a chance  of showing off their superiority complex.  Men are actively employed in moving  the extra large amount of driftwood that  has come in at Slongh bridge and it looks  as if this task will take some considerable time.  F, Hamilton was a business visitor at  Creston on Friday.  Th������ water guago at Slough bridge in  dicates 18.71. A drop of 2.14 for the  wook. Considerable driftwood has  ,co looted at the bridge, having drifted  down from the bend which has been  harboring this menace.    7 "  Sm\BWB!9W&Wa%^m-  'Mrs. Gordon McPhail, nee Ek  son, and daughter. Maxine, of Salmon  Arm, arrived on Friday on a holiday  with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Chas.  Nelson.  School closed for this term on Friday,  and will re-bpen on September 5th.  Dan MacDonald, C.P.R. tie inspector,  of Crawford Bay, was a weekend visitor  at Kitchener.  Mrs. E. Driffil visited friends and  relatives at Creston on Friday.  Misses Vivian Langlois and Sue Wilson of Nelson were weekend visitors with  Mr. and Mrs. C. Foisy.  Miss Sarah Brett of Canyon arrived on  Friday on a visit at the home of Mr. and  Mrs. Jack Hankey.  Mr. and Mrs. M. J. Boyd of Creston  spent the weekend here, guests of Mr.  and Mrs. G. A. Hunt.  Mrs. B. Johnson, who has been visiting relatives in Kimberley, returned  home on Friday.  Chas. Barr and Master Dick Cavon-  augh arrived on Fridajr from Kimberley  on a visit with their aunt, Mrs. B.  Johnson.  Dance by Pine Katz softball club on  Friday night was fairly well attended.  Walde's orchestra Bupplied^the music.  Strawberries commenced moving from  Kitchener the last week in June. A  Simpson, L Nowlih, Elmer Blair and  Frank Huson of Goat River crossing are  making daily shipments. The berries  look exceptionally good.  Birth���������At ^Creston  29th, to Mr. and Mrs.  hospital on June  E. Uri, a son.  ^ Fall fair committee' held a meeting on  Friday evening to draw up prize list for  1933 fall fairr  "->-   "  -jr^.-^       -;-    ~  Principal Freney of Alice Siding school  was here the latter part of the week  supervising the students writing on the  entrance to high school examination.  There will be no July meeting of the  Woman's Auxiliary.  Mrs". McFarlane of Trail spent a few  days with her parents here, Mr. and  Mrs. L. A. Davis, and attended the Mc-  Robb-Davis wedding at Canyon last  week.  Several attractive additions to  the sports program of Boswell  regatta, and the substitution of a  number of stunts in place of the  less popular events of last year's  program, are expected to add considerable to the fun on July 27th.  Chief among these items are  the surf riding and log burling  contests, both onering a real  challenge to the ability of the  contestants, swimming tug-o-  wars, omnibus raft races, greasy  pole walk, and tilting from rafts  add their quota to the fun. The  latter event is this year open to  ju iors as well as grown-ups.  Swiixiixiiug and diving events are  unmeFOuS, wsui   (.<>6 USUai aLuaOt-  ive prizes. -*���������;-.������������������  A motor boat bang-and-go race  is scheduled to ran early in the  afternoon, while the grand final  will be a tug-o-war contest open  to teams representative of districts within the valley. Prizes  for these are the attractive regatta shields, which were held  during the past year by Creston,  the local iadies and gents teams  both being successful last year.  Motor boat excurtions at  reasonable rates are offered  throughout the afternoon; and  the big dance at Boswell Mem-  , oriai Hall provides a fitting close  for the  "Teat da.v.  High School Promotions  L&anyon Oity  Miss Olwen Evans of Cranbrook was a  Dominion Day weekend visitor with her  mother, Mrs. Rumsey.  The first straight carload of strawberries out of Wynndel this season went  out on Sunday.  Posters are up for annual school meeting to be held in the hall Wednesday evening, July 12th.  Walde's orchestra is to play* for a  dance at the hall this (Friday) evening,  July 7th, with an admission of 75 and 25  cents, which includes supper.  An extraordinary meeting of the Cooperative Fruit Growers was held in the  hall on Tuesday evening of last week,  with John Wigen in the chair. Correspondent with regard to marketing and  conditions of markets was read and discussed Management was instructed to  carry on but to notify growers if any  further drop in prices occurred.  At a convention at Cranbrook on  Thursday last Tom Mountford of Wynndel was named candidate for the legislature by the United Front party in Creston-Nelson constituency. This makes  throe in the field; Frank Putnam on the  Liberal ticket, and Col. Fred Lister, who  has announcad that he will run as an independent.  The following pas������ lists have been  issued for Creston ������tigh School in Grades  9 and 10. The lists for those who have  passed in the upper two grades will not  be released until August. Names in  order of merit:  Promoted from Grade 9 to Grade 10:  With honors���������June Wigen. Passed���������  Hilda Hagen, Richard Avery, Lloyd  MacLaren, George Plumb, Merle Mc-  Caslin, George Dodd, Aileen Klingensmith, Dorothy Collis, Theo Tompkins,  Ruth Hare, Yvonne LaBelle, Frank  Clayton Arthur Dodd, Godfrey Vigne.  On trial:   Douglas Alderson.  Promoted from Grade 10 to Grade 11:  Passed���������John Spencer, Eleanor Spratt,  I Ethel Sutcliffe, Doris Crosby, Charles  Taylor, Norma Marshall, Wiil.an-i  Rohacs, Ethel VanAckeran, Herbert  Morrow, Daisy Trevelyan, Harold MacLaren, Molly Moore, Dorothy Palmer,  George Collis, Robert Dickson, Frances  Moore, Clifford York, Jack Connell,  Eva LeBelle, Nell Payne, Irene Bourdon.  CARD OF THANKS  Mr. and. Mrs. Herbort Yerbury and  family w'ah to express thoir very sincere  thanlCBtotho doctors and stall of C eston  Hospital, and for tho flowors, tho loving  sympathy and all the kindneoBoa shown  them ih their recent boroovomont.  Mr. and Mrs. Glen Messinger and  Sylventor wish to thank tho frlondn and  neighbors for their many acta of kind-  nostt and their generosity following the  Iobh of their homo by tiro.  After playing two games at Creston on  Dominion Day Canyon baseball team  was in no shape to tako on the crack  Porthill nine in Sunday's league game,  which Porthill captured 15-0.  School closed for tho two month*}'  summer vacation on Friday. Wo hear  Miss Goodwin will spend the vacation  With her brother in California.  A. A. Bond has secured tho contract  for tho stucco work on tho new Imperial  Groceteria building at Creston.  Posters ovo up for the annual school  meeting at tho school on Satnrday evening. The terms of office of Trustee J.  E������ VanAckeran and auditor H. Young  havo expired.  Matt, Clayton ia about tho only Canyon ranchor shipping berries this season.  The outgo from hero la tho lightest over,  and the prices the poorest.  $25 was notted at tho bonoilt dance at  thc hall on Friday night for Mr. and  Mrs.   Glen   MowsiiiKer,   who  lout tluth*  Affl<8@ SMIngf  Principal Freney of Alice Siding school  got away on Saturday for his home at  Rossland, where he will spend tho  summer vacation.  Miss Gladys Webster, who teaches at  Natal, is with her parents, Mr. and Mrs.  J. K, Webster, for thc July-August  vacation.  P. Argyle waa a visitor at Summit  Creek on Saturday, for tho opening.of tho  fishing neswon, and brought home n flno  catch.  Mrs. Fred Taylor, who has been away  for a couple of months on a visit with  friends at Nelson, Salmon Arm, and  other points, returned at tho end of tho  wcolc.  Alice Siding basoball team met tho  Creston team at Creston on Monday  ovonlnK and went down to defeat 11-8.  Thc winnoro showed superiority in butt-  Boawell Couple Married  A marriage of much interest at Boswell  was solemnized at Trinity United Church  manse, Creston, at high noon, Friday,  when Rev. Andrew Walker united in  holy wedlock Miss Grace Ellen, only  daughter of Mr. and Mrs. A. Mackie,  with William McF. Milligan. al) of Boswell. The newly weds left immediately  after the ceremony on a wedding trip to  Spokane and points south of tho line, before taking up housekeeping in Boswell.  ing, but in the field Alice Siding had  much the best of it. Alice Siding  battery, Webster and Jeff. Collis.  Jack Smith is busy with his gasoline  launch towing booms from the winlaw  sawmill near the mission to the mill at  Wynndel. He is using the gas boat  which he purchased at Moyie some  weeks ago and had hauled in by truck.  Dick Smith and eon, Jack, along with  Sandy Taylor and Georgo Leadbetter  of Erickson wero on a fishing party  at Summit Creek at tho weekend having excellent luck the two days they were  out,  R. Alderson of Turner Valloy, with a  party of friends from Alberta, spent tho  weekend at thc Alderson ranch hero.  Orchardiats report quite a heavy drop  in the Mclnioiih Red which will lighten  tho work of thinning that variety. All  tho other apples, howovor, will need considerable lightening of tho loud thc trees  are now carrying.  Tho creation of this area into a pound  district begins to look likely. Funcl-t  aro now being collected to dofray tho ox���������  pence of getting theldlotrct organiKcd. THIS  CB^eTOH.   R  .WORLD HAPPENING!  i  BRIEFLY TOLD  Tbe Hopewell home of Col. and  Mrs. Charles A. Lindbergh, from  which their first horn son was kidnapped  in  March,  1932, will become  mm     s**Ub1 **!<������������������ **������%>������������     ������ff/,1fa<<A     n*c.y%Tm������A+  4fm\ \,i.ltlUa   UU    h> WV  **-* *.%*������*. ���������*- ���������wwaa-a���������������  *,*  Lest slumbering citizens  of West-  mount,   Quebec,   be   disturbed   some  night,    the    aldermen,    meeting    in j  council, decided to spend $70 to pro-!  vide mufflers for their fire engines.  Recently completed at a cost cf  more than $1,000,000, arts and science building of University of Manitoba may be abandoned as a temporary economy measure, it is stated.  Foreign   missionaries,   including   a  number   of   Americans,   in   noitheast  Szechwa  province,     western     China, j  have  been   forced   to   evacuate   their j  stations  as   the   result   of   incursions  cf Chinese Communists and Shexshi.  Miss Jean Barnes, a cowgirl of  Butte, Mont., took 6S days to ride a  horse 1,700 miles to the world's fair.  She has arranged to trade the horse  for an aeroplane ride home. It will  take about 12 \'z  hours.  In a statement urging  recognition  Pioneer Steamship Company  1 ���������  Cunard   tine   Celebrates   93rd  Anniversary Of Its Inception  This year the Cunard Line will  celebrate its 93rd anniversary by  sending the "Aquitania" to Halifax,  Nova Scotia, the first port touched  by a Cunard ship in America in the  first year of its trans-Atlantic life,  in 1840.. The occasion will feature a  week-end cruise to the Noya Sc-otian  port.  The Cunard Line's birthday, like  that of the United States, falls on  the Fourth of Jul*", the first shio of  ' the Line, the "Britannia," leaving  Liverpool, England, on that- date in  1840, and calling at Halifax and Boston S3 years ago.  The Cunard Line is the oldest  trans-Atlantic steamship company������������������  in fact, the first to operate across the  Atlantic on a regular schedule. Previous to the regular sailings of the  "Britannia,*' other steamships had  crossed the ocean, but their voyages  were entirely in the line of experiments. The Cunard Line started to run  on  a weekly schedule  in  1840.  T'V-nr-B     ���������R������������c-Bk     c*V������-?*-fc     +Tm     ���������-������ *���������*-**���������������     4-V������������?k     *-%������-������ <������,c-������������>  ���������*������������������. aax*        U*,*Jt.        +3AAAAS        *.*-������        V-A Mi**,? VUV        VVVtWA  was the "Savannah," built in New  York City. She sailed from thc  Georgia city for which she was  named, on May 25th, 1819, arriving  in Livrpool on June 29ths 35 days  later. She did not rely solely upon  her paddle-wheels; in fact, she trusted more to her sails, being under  steam for less than  100 hours.  Twelve years later, the first "Royal  William"   made     the     entire    trans-  ASSASSIN'S TARGET         "^.*T>  i, ���������-  r  I  yZZ"^--j>':  p-y^ "������~{'"f"P***"~>*****"*~,~""*g'  ' tVmWm%$&&1T!P,~r-  ^    taf^im  SCHOOL LESSON  JULY   9  CALEB  Goldeix Text: "Blessed is tie man  that maketh Jehovah his trust."���������  Psalm 40:4.  Lesson: Numbers 13; Joshua ,14.  "Devotional Reading: Psalm 121.  *tX   v  -**���������.*���������**���������  Explanations and Comments.  The Division Of Canaan, verses 1-5.  The land of Canaan was divided  among- the twelve tribc������ whose founders.-were the two sons of Joseph  (EphraSm and Manasseh) and the  ether sons of Jacob, Levi excepted.  The tribe of Levi was set apart for  the services of the priesthood. "Thia  is Judah's; this is Simeon's; and this  is Benjamin's," they said, -'even-while  the Amorites, the Jebusites, and the  Hittites were in open possession! The  division made was the announcement  in faith of certain high ideals which  under God's guidance they proposed  to realize by the long and patient  struggle which followed."  "Alas for  the dull-eyed, humdrum  people whose aspirations never get a  rod    in    advance    of    their    present5 cembr   1931  achievements! Unless we perpetually '  see visions and dream dreams, we  shall never have the moral vigor, the  spiritual insight for winning a land  of promise. It is what we see by the  eye of faith and confidently wait for  One-'Seventh' Of a Cent  a M$t������  Os  Coal Shipped; Fro.ni Saskaioh-  ewan Lignite Fields  7" Subsidy of one-seventh of a cent  a mile on coal shipped from Saskatchewan lignite fields to points in  Manitoba and as far east as Sioux  Looicotui, has iieesi iiiade eS"ect������V*s by  federal order-in-couscil.  Word of the passage of the order-  in-nouncil providing for a subsidy of  oas-seve-ath of a cent a mile, but  not to exceed in any case a total of  40 cents a ton was received recently  by ������filcisls of the Saskatchewan department of railways, labor and industries.  The freight concession will apply  only on lignite coel shipped out of  Saskatchewan to Manitoba and western Ontario points for industrial  purposes only, and will not apj-Jy to  anything under carload lots.  ���������  The concession will be accorded  only to mines established before De-  Mme. Venizelos, wife of the ex-  Premier of Greece, smiles bravely for  th camera from the hospital bed in  Athens, where she is recovering from! that kindles our hearts to undertake  irt I the high tasks of life."���������C. Ft. Brown.  "**{      C-hSsb's   Cisim,  verses   6=12.���������Caleb  of P"oSic    sonptor Norris   (R    Neb}' Atxonuc   voyage   u'ouer  Sieaul. __.._.              <rc ~.*~s.~, -ua-o.  morris  i^^eu.^      Kq     further    steam     venture  was { assassin   attempted   the   life   of   her j came to Joshua with a claim in which  said he was reliably informed the So-J made untiJt April 4th, 1838. when the j husband. The ex-Premier escaped un-   he was supported by the rest of the  viet   wanted   to   buy   from   America j "Sirius"   left   London,   England,   for j hurt. '"     1 tribe of Judah- Caleb  is  called  here  SIO.OOO.OOO  of meat products,  1,000,  New     York     with     94     passengers  000 bales  of  cotton and  $400,000,000; aboard. She was followed from Bris-  ., i tol   four  days   later   by   the   "Great  worth of machinery, - Wsstern/- qJ, first stea^m vessel spe.  Great  Britain has  Agreed  to  take I cially built for the Atlantic passage.  50,000 hogs a week from Canada for? The "Great Western"  made the trip  tbe next five veara providing we canj l^.1.5  days,  two  days less  than  the  , .   ,    , , &       __        "Sinus,.'   and  arrived  with   200  tons  produce the right kind cf hegs, Hon., of coal  left in her bunkers. The re-  I>. G. McKenzie told delegates to the suit was regarded as wonderful,  annual convention in Brandon of the j Samuel Cunard was a close ob-  Western Manitoba Board of Trade. I fewer of all these happenings. Living at the tune m Halifax, he had  Rt. Hon. W. L. Mackenzie King, acquired several sailing vessels, in  Leader of the Liberal Party in the j which he carried mail bet-ween New-  House of Commons, wiU visit Alber-' foundiand,   Boston   and  Bermuda.  During  the   vear   1838   the  British  Line has to a great extent been the  the Kenizzite, a name given the  Edomite tribe in Genesis 15:19; but  Caleb's younger brother, Othniel, who  The rate concession -will place Saskatchewan mines kit a favored position in competition with coal from  American min'ng fields for distribution in Manitoba.  The order-in-council provides for  th-5 frei~ht concession beis**"* act*u*-J-  ly paid to the railways by the government, the adjustment to be made  direct  to  the  mine  operators.  history of shipping, beginning with ( Rf tm. Jnshua7 ber?*me the first "f *hft  wooden sioe-wheeiers, ronowea py| Tndi;es is called "the son of Kenaz,"  the iron sap tne single screw, tne and~-t m have beeQ from ^ name  steel ship, then twin, triple and of Kenaz\ member of the tribe of  quadruple screws, and all built and Juda;h that Qxe word Kenizzite was  propelled in the interest of the derlved. Caleb remlnded Joshua of the  speedy transportation of mails be-  tween Great Britain and America.     |  speedy transportation of    mails    be-   prcipise made him when he returned  Samuel Cunard was    knighted    in  to    Kadesh-Bamea   with    the    other  spies, when he had had the courage  Ban On Socialists  1859 because of h13 outstanding Sery-)of hig conviction and had brought  ices in the Crimean War He died^in back & sincere re^rt urgin^ the im.  London, England,   in    1864,    in    biS|mediate conqueat^ot Canaan. To that  mux year^ record of courageous faithfulness he  ,    . .^.^^   -v..w   ^������-   ^.^iM������^ ' could  now  add  that  he  had wholly  ta aurmg August,   according   to   an- ; Government had sent out circulars in-1        T���������:ef Had ExoensWe Tastes        ' followed Jehovah his God.  nouncement at Calgary    by    N.    S. j viting bids for a faster and more re-! expensive tasies  Lambert,   Ottawa,   secretary   of   the | liable means   of transit    for    postal  Liberal   National   Association. ' matter    by    steam    vessels.    One of  _ ��������� 'these   circulars   found   its   way   into  President Eamon de Vaiera toldi ^^ kands of Mr. ctmard (later Sir  thousands of his countrymen the Irish! Samuel) and he concluded that here  Free State would not wait for agree-' was his golden opportunity  ments from the world economic conference, but would proceed with its  own plans for economic improvement.  Making the trip in the shortest  time on record, Constable Norris  Yates, of the Royal Canadian Mounted Police, "mushed" the 425 miles  between      Chesterfield      Inlet      and  Unable   to   raise   necessary  cap'tal  You -wish to have pleasant memor-  | ies of the past; are you sowing plea3-  Mermany's  ssociai jueuiOvr&tie   37*Erty  Has Ceased to Exist  Germany's Social Democratic  party, once the leader of Socialists  the world over and the winner of the  1918 revolution, has ceased to exist  as  a legal  political organization.  Chancellor Hitler's heavy hand,  which first fell upon the Communists, has now descended upon the  party which long was the leading one  and was regarded as an impregnable  bulwark of the  post-war  republic.  AH  speeches in    recent    days    by  Took Only   Valuable  Art cles   From I ant meinc>ries now ? just as surely as  New York Tobacco Shop j health in old age depends in part on  A slender thief with an expensive' th������ reserve strength laid by in youth, j Nazi   ieaders     indicate     the     Hitler  ^    ^    . , - 4."        ^   ��������� and  wisdom  m  old  age depends oni m    . ..   .     .    .     ���������,_,__  inn  _^-  taste in smokers'   equipment    made; ^g uno^ed^e and experience stored movement intends  to  claim 100  per  his way  through two  transoms  and   up in the past, so does peace of mind  in Halifax, Mr. Cunard sailed for 1 into the retail tobacco shop of Alf red j in old age depend on records engrav  England. He was now 50 years old.! Dunh*" o*** London, Tne, 514 Fifth' ed oa iiie "*e*"Ory during youth and  He received but little sympathy in.I Av *T mpw-Vork where he looted manhood- Paul looked back over hl|  London, but as he had a letter of in. | Avenue, New -York, where he looted   Hfe and said. ..j have foiagrht a good  troduction to Robert Napier, a ship-': thirty show-cases and carried off fig-ht; I have finished my course; I  builder on the Clyde, he went on to i jewelry, cigar lighters, clocks and have kept the faith." And then he  Glasgow. Mr. Nader welcomed Mr. i p-pes valued at nearly $25,000. There looked forward and said, "Henceforth  Cunard   and   introduced   him   to   th������> ^ j.        <.,.     *.,..  _ i_    4.' there  is laid up for me  a crown 01  ��������� ���������   muiZml   ^I^"Cel^"^ ^_���������* i were  two  noteworthy  things     about   riB*teo������iaies������.������'  two ablest shipping men in Great  Britain���������George Burns of Glasgow,  Scotland,   and    David    Maclver,    of  Churchill in seven days on one of his   Liverpool,   England.     Between   these  apertures no more than twelve inch-  trips "out" for mail  Incurable Patients  three men ������270,000 capital was subscribed   and   Mr.   Cunard   was   in   a  the intruder, he was small and agile  enough   to   pass through  a  pair   of  righteousness;  Not Looking For Charity  es high. He was discerning enough to  posMon ,0 subaut a tender mr th.-**"  ������������������-������  ������* ������������������������  ^^  ���������������, ���������"      *"������������!> Ia������BIIU,BUt    **���������  conveyance of mails once every two; the   cigarette   and   vanity   cases   he] JOTlune mn JMM8*  Halifax,  Old Question    Of    Euthanasia    Discussed By American Physicians  Delegates attending the American  Institute of Homeopaths heard two  doctors   debate   the  question:  "Should physicians be given the  legal right to dispose of incurable  patients?"  Speaking in favor of euthanasia  or medico-legal death, Dr. W. A.  Guild of Chicago cited the case of  a child monstrosity saved from death J next year, 1840.  weeks  between    Liverpool,  and Boston.  This tender was lower than that, ^���������.in- ���������a������������������^ *������������������������ ka *~ ������������<-;  made by the owners of the "Great | Pnces ranSe from $50 to *65  Western," Mr. Cunard's principal  rivals, was accepted and a contract  for seven years was let to the North  American Steam Packet Company,  the original name of the Cunard  Line.  To carry on this trade, plans for  four steamers, the "Britannia,"  "Columbia," and "Caledonia," were  drawn up and accepted during 1839,  and the shins were launched earlv the  selected were gold, and he took pipes       An. old man munching half a loaf,  only from the Grade A rack, where, his clothes m tatters, excited kindly  ' interest of civil guards at Dundalk,  Ireland,  and they took him to their  Conference Helped Trade | barracks  to  treat  him   to   a  square  Ottawa Imperial  Conference trade  meal*  agreements have resulted in an in-'     To the astonishment of all he ex-  crease of more than    $10,000,000    in  tracted  from  hla  Pocket   *50'000  ln  Canada's    exports    to    the    United  b,Us-  at birth after six weeks of care.  He suggested a special court of  humanitarians to hear and grant  pleas of persons who. wish to die.  This idea was opposed by Dr. Alonzo  C. Tenney, also of Chicago, who said  legalized euthanasia would be abused.  Kingdom  during 1932,   according  to  The old man, who refused to give  Hon. H. H. Stevens, Dominion iMinla-  ^a  name'   f Pained   he   had    been  ter of Trade and Commerce. This had  hls own banker throughout the bank  troubles in the united -states ana nut-  cent, power in Germany.  A serious blow was dealt to department and chain stores in an order issued by Chancellor Hitler's  commissar for business, Otta Wag-  ener.  Department and chain stores were  forbidden to maintain barber and  beauty shops, photographic studios,  bakeries, sausage factories, customs  tailoring deartments, watch repair  and optical shoes, automobile and. bicycle repair shops, circulating libraries, banking and money exchange  offices and furniture factories.  Secret police suspended for one  week the National Deustache Zei-  tung, one of whose editors is a  nephew of Dr. Hugenberg.  iVSecSianissn Of the Ear  Many Musicians Took Part  At  Largest Military    B.md    Played  AUlershot Tattoo  The largest military band in tho  world took part in the tattoo held  recently at .Aldcrshot. It was part of  the groat army pageant played by  5,000 soldier actors in the Rushmoor  Valley before an audience of 56,000  children who came to Aldcrshot from  The "Britannia," with 64 passengers, started on her maiden voyage  from Liverpool to Boston on July  4th, 1840, and arrived in Boston 14s  days and 8 hours later, including  a stop at Halifax, considered at thc  time a rapid passage.  The mail service grew to such an  extent that the "Hibernia" was added in 1843, and the "Cambria" in  1845.  In 1847, when the company's first  mail contract had expired a new contract was entered into with the  Cunard Line and provided for weekly sailings from Liverpool to New  York and Boston.  More ships followed, all being  built of wood, but with no radical  departure from the "Britannia"  until the year 1852, when the iron  screw steamer '���������Australia" and three  sister sh'ps wore built.  Tho company's first stool liner was  thc "Scrvia," built in 1881. She was  tho first Cunardor to be fitted with  electricity.   She  was   superbly  fitted  occurred, he added, while    trade    all  .. ,,   . ,���������- ���������,-������������������ w,������*i,Q,-i   returned to Ireland,  with  his hoard  over the world showed very marked * _  declines.  Thirty miners are prospecting for  coal uner the Firth of Forth, Scotland.  after 46 years in the United States.  Westcliff, England, will build a $2r-  000,000 amusement pier.  There are t obe 60,000 hot-dog  stands nt the Chicago Exposition  this summer. A century of progress!  Consumption of eletctrlc power in  Italy continues to increase.  SPANISH PRINCE AND CUBAN WIFfflS  <-3  London and all   parts   of   the   homo  counties. An army officer who knew I for those days and provided" accom-  all the behiiid-the-scenes secrets of  thc tattoo remarked: "Thoro is nothing to touch that living carpet of  massed bands. There are 41 bands,  17 bnndmnntern, 14 drum-majors, including thc tallest in the British army,  who stands six feot two inches in his  bonnet.���������altogether   840   musicians."  During the recent strike of seamen in New Zealand intc-r-lsland  juuuii  wuh delivered  by aeroplane.  W.      N"      *T  Wft!  modation for 480 cabin and 750 third  class  passengers.  The "Campania" and "Lucania,"  built in 1892, wero among the first  big ships, registering 13,000 tons.  Both wore fast, tho "Lucania" making tho westward crossing from  Quocnstown in five days, seven  hours, and twenty-throe minutes, It  was on this ship that Marconi experimented with and first introduced  wireless  telegraphy.  New quadruple propellers speed  tho Cunard Lino's big three���������the  "Berongaria," "Aquitanla," and  "Mauretnnla,"���������through   tho  sens.  Tiiuu tho historv    of  tho    Cunard  Alfonso, Princo of tho Asturias, eldest fion of the ex-King of Spain,  pictured with His commoner wife, Senodta Edelmlrn Sampedro Heft), of  Cuba, and her (lister, Maria, outside tho Princo'a hotel In Lausanne, Switzerland. IIu ruiiouiicud lil������ royal .-ighta to w-cd hor.  Little Is   Known   As   To   How   Ear  Sound Is Convoyed To the Brain  The mechanism, of the human ear  has   been   known   during   long   ages,  but the manner lu which it conveys  definite  information  to  the brain  is  another matter. The world is still far  from a final    pronouncement,    however learnedly one    may    speak    of  sound-waves striking upon the drum  of the car and establishing a vib.a-  tion   which is communicated  to  the  brain by a row of white threads at- -  tached to a series    of    wonderfully-  articulated  bones.  That  the threads,  like the aerials which catch the fiut-  tcrings of the other bearing  sounds  across the oceans, and give them rebirth exactly as they wero born thousands of miles   away,    to    tho    last  squeak of  tho clarionet or chirp of  thc    piccolo;    translate    to    human  brains the meaning conveyed by tho  air vibrations which lap against tho  ear-drum  or    tympanum,    does    not  greatly help. A writer says: "Wo call  tho threads nerves, but how the tympanum  adapts  itself  by  contraction  nnd  relaxation to the difforont pitch  Of sound without our will Intervening wo have no Idoa. Wo know only  that It do-SM.'*  Looks L11m> Prosperity  What in this? Prosperity turning  tho corner? A new Broadway cafeteria in Now York announces that  tho floors in its windows wi'l. be paved with silver dollars. Light-fingered  gentry noed not como around. Tho  coIhw will be commented hard mmd faiif*  'If  l!.������%!HiBt!*t*!lMil  'tl.!?*!?!^.^^f^^^*t^w>'"^vy'* r*  ���������ra-iiiii-fttiiiitrtiiw^iwi  mm , Weston.
t^f^bV. ���-��������� ��������� ���
I�� O ItTiBE
WI 1*1*1*98
i <"��7Wt* 8*1,tea)
E C*pjrrtgfca "*f *f?tniasa Bjaim **So��a>7
CHAPTER Xn���Continued
"But sir," he led on, "when I came
back from the Alooska patrol, he
wouldn't co-operate with me then. He
didn't seem much, interested, I don't
think,  in getting those bandits."
"Not much interested?" Haskell
echoed, with a great show of astonishment. "Sir, I wanted him to
make a patrol to the Ineoiiuu River.
But he was in a temper. He wouldn't
even listen to my suggestion."
A wild elation surged through Alan.
Oa*e more step and Haskell was
doomed! He fought down his elation
aad fidgeted uneasily in his chair.
Williamson bore down on him hard.
"Baker, answer that charge! Haskeii
suggested a patrol to the ��� Inconnu.
In my opinion* that was a splendid
suggestion. It was almost the only
hope of capturing those criminals.
You wouldn't listen to him. How,
then, can you assert you were forced
to buy put?"
"He didn't ..:'. . It wasn't him that
made that suggestion," Alan stammered weakly. "I think���I believe I
made that suggestion myself. But he
wouldn't let me go."
"That's a lie!" Haskell pounced
upon him. "I suggested it. I begged
him. to make that patrol."
Alan looked at Haskell. "You suggested that Inconnu patrol? It waa
your Idea?"
Haskell nodded. "I did. Whipple
can witness it." He was smiling
openly In triumph.
All Alan's hesitation dropped
away from. him. There was no longer need to dissimulate. He turned to
Williamson. "You heard him. You
heard what he said. He told you he
suggested that Inconnu trip. He just
repeated it and he said Whipple was
witness. Don't let him back out of it
"I don't have to back out of anything," Haskell snapped. Ho was
staring in sudden uneasiness at Baker.
"Yes, I hoard him," Williamson answered. "What about It?"
Alan rose slowly to his feet, pulling
himself up to his full lanky and powerful height. In that moment when ho
realized Haskell was caught in the
deadly trap, his mind whipped back
to Joyce's homo on tho Alooska, to
Joyce's room .where he had lain
through weary hours of doubt- and
pain, and where he and she had carefully   plotted   this   trap.   He   felt ��������
vruiuisao   kcuusi,   g��avii>uuc      n,\r     *,ujrC<c;,
this stratagem was hers more than
his; her quick brain had been the first
to see its crushing, possibilities.'
"Inspector, you say you asked me
to lead that Inconnu detail. TYou say
you-suggested" it. .Ybu say it occurred
to you that the bandits would escape
by that river. I say you are a liar! 1
propose to prove you're a liar."
��� He -r*,aus3d s. Eiomsnt then raised
his right hand and pointed at the
wall chart "behind Haskell's desk.
'The Inconnu River is not shown on
that map of yours, inspector. You
tried to find out from that Indian,
Little Otter, where the river is. You
didn't know. You don't know. nov.'.
How could you suggest sending a
patrol to a river wten you haven t the
slightest knowledge of its location?
Step'up there to th?t chart, you, acd
show us the Encoanu!"
' Haskell sprang 10 his feet, snar'ing
at Alan. "I don't tPke orders from
you!" He was righting like a trapped
"wolf. His panic, his livid face, betrayed him.
"Then consider it an order fr>in
me!" Williamson commanded. "Show
me where the Inconnu is!"    .,
TfaciUpii rK\i\ Tint. stir. His impregnable defense had crumbled in one spot;
the sea was rushing in uon him. . . .
He heard Williamson thundering:
"I say, answer Baker's question! How
could you suggest a patrol to a river
that you know nothing about?"
uaoi.Ai* J4\t\ *2C*- answer. C-'j^ht.
trapped. . . . He had gone too far,
he had overplayed. .... He heard
Larry Younge's savage mocking
laugh; heard Bill Hardsock chuckling,
"Tried to steal Alan's thunder, and
got struck by 't!" 7 . . Williamson's
angry erect figure became a blur. . .
Across the desk he saw Alan Baker's
face in a sort of haze, not smiling at
!   !
HV*W^ EaBBt.KaTat ���
r For cpvcri n��^sh elves,;. X..n 1 n er d ra^r-
crar etc. 25 foot white or coloured
rolla.    All dealers, of write���      .
'      *=t**aa*aV mfaMm7aA.mm,aM-.      '" rtAS5S?S*S    m&Smfmmmm *&&&**
���'. "'*     hajomon.-Ontario
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mmmWrnfrnt       -LJJlVW XmAA��j�� ,        ft^M.**      UM* \m*t       |#aV*��wa/M.
.... The man had beaten him, had
taken away the girl he loved���th:s
man whom he hated so fiercely that
once he had tried to kill him.
Out of the haze he heard Baker's
voice, "Liar! Smoother!" ... Something snapped within, and his last vestige of self-control .was swept, .away.
A maddened anger shook him, blinded
him. In a fury he suddenly drew back
and swung and smashed a fist against,
that hated face, as though trying to
blot it out.
The blow unsteaaied. Baker for a
momentr He stepped back. Williamson tried to interpose. Bill sprang up
and leaped across the room to jump
between them. But Haskell had
swung again. Alan flung up his left
arm to protect himself. A grimace of
pain jigged across his face as the
blow fell upon his wound. He did not
step away that time. ... For an instant his eyes measured distance. . ,
His right arm went back, swung, and
By the Lightning F.ash
At Alan's, cabin late that evening,
Bill was sitting on. the edge of the
cot, head ia hands, plunged into dejected thoughts. He was in. such a
blue funk that he neither heard nor
cared what Alan and Buzzard were
talking about.
An hour ago, by sheer accident, he
aad discovered that he himself was
now officially in charge here at Endurance. Walking past Haskell's
cabin in the twilight, he had caught
a few angry sentences from Williamson:
"If I had the entire say-so, Haskell,
you'd go out of the Mounted faster
than -j/ou came in. You're suspended;
Hardsock will be given command here
till I see what Baker is going to do.
You don't deserve a chance to walk
straight, but I'll give you one rather
than kick up a row over you. There's
a rook detachment down on the Border that's about your fit. I'm going to
transfer you there, and I'll try not to
laugh Wucii I see lueu saluting you."
To be in command of the detachment was small solace to Bill. It simply meant more work, more responsibility, without Alan's judgment and
leadership to lean on.
In the shaft of light streaming
from the cabin door a girl's figure appeared. Bill straightened up suddenly, recognizing Elizabeth. Always a
bit afraid of the supercilious girl, Bill
8*a*9      *�� n      .3a.*!*,...      1.^.     !*.��.w***     .**.J     43*��.3      na...
uctu   xiu   uraii e   w   iiugc,    iuiu   uuu   uui.
her trouble. Nudging Buzzard, he
"She wants to talk with Alan. We'd
better get out."
As  Elizabeth  came  across   to  the
i;V.w��w��     ��*a~._     3���     *-*- *     a..1X      aa 31a     a��1a��.
��* ��sj. c*��. jr    uwn.   iii   i^iC; 1.U11.   ��jcliiui^   gwn,
against granite in-Alan. Baker' on th*s
question, she turned to another.
""here's something else I want an
understanding about. Mrs. Drummond told me you intend to take care
of Jixn Montgomery's girl. What
makes you feel you're responsible?
Why on earth . -..' .Just because you
were acquainted with: that child's
father���-" .-��� ���".���;.
Alan sharply interrupted her.
"Elizabeth, let me point out something to you. It rnay be cruel and ungenerous of me, but it's got to be
said. When Curt was taken, it* fell
to me to look out for you. You were
a grown wonxan; you had. chances of
exupioyxiaent; you had other advantages. But I assumed responsibility.
Please, now. I'm. not throwing it up
to you; I did it freely and would've
done more if I'd been able.
(To Be Continued).
���'"aSF- ^a-^7**   *���   wr*    -a^g-pr   M9 "Afl   ~B ^^V M
Excessive Suriburri is both painful and dangerous. Prevent it by rubbing in Mecca
Ointment, or relieve it by liberal applications
*    mam .   .ma     ��� ��� -._��.���"*    ' - -"*
mjA   jltav*-^***    . ��*   ���*% *���
Exnecca" is
Irritation and "-teals tender skin. "Me
both economical and reliable.
' Meet!- Ointment Is sold by sit
J>fusn8i��t��-~!25c, 35c (tube),
-^-^^ssj      :*0c and SLOP.       43
msmmtm ������:��� *
_. 5 *"SL ^l,-"**?-
! Little Ksfes For TEs Week i
i. '"    J
Food From Many Countries
Delegates To   World Economic Conference Hav�� Special Kestauraat
Between the plenary session
speeches and the committee meetings,
the delegates to the Economic Conference foregather in a special restaurant stocked with nearly all foods
and liquids consumed in any part of
the world.
There is saudi traicemizi!-'.'3-
representatives of the various countries sample each other's favorite national foods���-caviar,- sandwiches and
vodka, Chinese chicken, five kind3 of
German sausages, meat sauce from
Japan and so on. --
Beverages available run the entire
range of wines, beers, whiskies, gins,
brandies and liqueurs from, a dozen
countries, including Arack from Palestine, which bar attendants describe
as being "popular among those persons who try anything once."
One waitress boasts of an ability
to say "what's your order?" in three
The delegates ride from thei-
hotels to the Conference hail in big
cars decorated with small national
.-..  "Thou    shalt    rejoice    before    the:
Lord thy God in all that thou put test
thy hands to do."���Deuteronomy 12:
"Be ye thankful in all things." ���
Colossians 3:15.
Thou who hast given so much to me
Give one thing more, a grateful heart;
Not thankful when it pleaseth me,
As if thy blessings had spare days; -
But such a heart whose pulse may be
���j-Ja*"- praise.���G. Herbert.
If any one would tell you the shortest and surest way to all happiness
and all perfection, he must tell you to
make it a rule to yourself to thank
SIS! 1
in&     cilc. i.
happens to you. For it is certain that
whatever seeming calamity happens
to you, if you thank God for it you
may turn it into a blessing. Could you
therefore work miracles you could not
do more for yourself than by thia
tharikful spirit, for it heals with. &
-word and turns all it touches into
happiness.���William Law.
Fear Complex Is Bad
ga cj^ u - |jb, cp t_ y gg' ga' ^�� '
Plenty o. M'n��m''�� wall
rubbed In iooii seta you1
tt-lcltt.     D��lho tha lore part
witln warm w��t��r bofor�� you*
You'll toon lliribitr up I
W,    N.    U.    2001
his hard fist caught Haskell under the
jaw, a single smashing blow that
dazed him and sent him reeling
against the wall.
When Bill and Pedneauit helped
Haskell to his chair and he sat down,
groggy ana white of face, Wiiiiamsou
bade the two:
"Take Constable Younge and get
out. Baker, stay here;, I want you
Vaguely Haskell realized that the
superintendent was ordering tho men
away so that they might not witness
the humiliation of an officer. He had
lost. The avalanche had crashed
down upon him. Baker had come triumphant through this hour.
But in thoso moments of his crushing defeat, while Williamson was trying to get tho men out of tho cabin,
Haskell felt the first small breath of
a strange relief, Hko a cool wind
across his face. Ho had become in-
vo'vo'd in lies; had been sucked deeper
and deeper Into a morass of falsehoods and pot-fldy. Ho was free of all
that. now. In these last weeks thoro
had bcoia tlmqa-ppwhon ho looked upon.
Larry Younge,, when 'lie thought of
Baker's groat-hearted adventure,
when tho news came of Davo MacMlllan's suicide���that his consclonco
had revolted and ho had loathe
himaelf, He felt aa though by making
a clean breast of everything to Williamson, ho would bo coming out of a
dark and noisome, place Into tho sun-
Hhino again.
Only tho old aching mndnosH toward ISHs-nbal'h Spaulding would not
down, but rose to tortuto hliu,
Alan saw she was angry, and instantly guessed the cause of it. She
had heard . ..*-.. She was going to
^.ing reproaches at him, perhaps
-throw an ultimatum into his face.
With no word about his long patrol
or the wounds he had brought away
from it, Elizabeth demanded:
"Is it true���what I've heard���about
that reward money ? You're not going
to accept any of it?"
Alan was shocked that in her first
breath she should speak: of money.
He said rather tersely:
"That's not altogether true. I'm
taking enough to buy the MacMillan
trading post for Larry; and I have to
pay for those things Buzzard and I
stole in Edmonton. But I'm not keeping any of it otherwise."
"Are you crazy���to throw away
more than you've made in all the
years you've been stationed here in
this backwoods? Why did you go on
that patrol and waste ail these
weeks?"        -
"Good Lord, have you been thinking I did it fOr the money? Is money
the only thing in the world you over
think about." He tried to curb his
anger and speak quietly. "Elizabeth,
your brother Curt went on a patrol,
he gave his very life, because���because .... You may not understand
why, but God knows it wasn't for
"Then you Intend to throw away
ton thousand dollars?"
"If you want to put it like that,
yes. I couldn't associate with imysclf
If I'd accept one rod cent off it."
In silence thoy looked at one another, Ellzaboth angry and accusing,
Alan flrmv unyielding. Aftou a moment,    rcaHsdno*   sho    had    rim   up
To cross your threshold is to gain
A -mood that waits me only there,
For in that chamber I attain
To peace   like    that   which   follows
Stops    When    People
Afraid To Spend
With one-fifth of our -working pop-
.^julation unemployed, it is no longer
possible to believe that jobs are part
of the natural order of things. The
result is that fear has become 'the
dominant   emotion   of   contemporary
1 Employees today are satisfied to "keep
I what they have; they are grateful for
I very little. TiT-A?? comple**** ia bad for
everyone. It degrades the employee
and makes him an insensate automaton. It kills both ambition and
desire. It debases standards of
living. And from the employer's
point of view it is equally disastrous.
Where there is no desire, there is no
demand. People who desire nothing
buy nothing.���Atlantic Monthly.
How sweet, to know that where you
No evil thing can find its way;
That in your presence all is well,
Serene and beautiful as day.
To cross your threshold is to find
How futile are tempestuous ways;
Your look, compassionate and kind,
Can touch with   light   life's   darkest
To cross your threshold is to leave
Outside all bitterness and care;
On sacred ground how can one grieve ?
What troubles can assail one there?
Your   faith   and    trust   God'a   own
threads are,
As strongly shining as the sun;
With no dropped stitch of doubt to
mar ���
The fabric which   your   years   have
Grow Red Cotton
Greater Business Activity
Bank "Debits In May Reach Highest
Point In Two Years
Reflecting greater speculative and
business activity, financial transfers
in the form of bank debits in May
reached the highest point since November, 1931.
The May figures stood at $2,049,-
600,000 compared with $1,876,800,000
in the preceding month, a gain of 25
per cent, after seasonal adjustment.
Gains were recorded in Regina,
Calgary and Medicine Hat, in addition to the marked increase in Winnipeg. The n��it result in the prairie
provinces was a gain of 65.2 per cent.
The gain In British Columbia was 0.7
per cent. Vancouver showing an in-,
crease of 4.8 per cent.
J'UlLiL ��it*  PESr
After talcing Lydia E. Ptuk-
Biam's- VcgotnMo Com-pouiid.
Titat*s what, huuut cuti of women
eaya It Btendlw *h.vswrv��--*-. ,. makes
you cat bettor . . .sleep hotter ...
relieves periodic hendttcho and
backache-. ���. makes tryiu*) days
If you nro not nt�� well as you
want to he, ttlve thia medicine a
chance to help you. Get a bottlo
from your druu-jlst today.
Cotton  Patches  In   Southern   States
Have Turned Complexion
Tho old description of "fields of
snowy white" does not hold good any
moro for cotton patches of south Mississippi havo gone red and changed
the complexion of the land.
Planters are growing red cotton
now because somo experts say the red
variety has a longor staple and can
resist weevil bettor than its green
Tho stalks and leaves are a deep
rod and tho fields look like lakes of
blood. Tho blooms are pink and the
cotton itsolf, of course, is white. The
contrast is startling,
Followed Instructlonn
Tho roadmaatcr, riding* along on
tho train, sent a telegram to thc
section forman which read as follows:
"Grass and wocd accumulated around
bridge 865-M, Burn."
In a short time the roamantor received a telegram from, tho section
foreman:  "Bridge 805-M. bumed."
A Triple Tragedy
"Goodness gracious!" exclaimed his
wife when she saw him, "and phwat
havo yo been at now, Pat?"
Pat groaned dismally. "Ol'vo had
mo nose broken in three places," ho
replied unhappily.
"Well," said his wife fiercely, "perhaps that'll lam yo to keep out o'
them places \"
Austria's drive against foreign
fuel la helping its coal mines.
tWMM^ia����WM����M��HMBMa��ala��^^  -1*''1 ������""���*
Wake up your Liver Bilo
���No Calomel necessary
Kto you to fMl hnrtUhy ami Imnnv. your
liver imtttt pour two nonuuu of liquid bilo iut.��
your Imwala, mvmry ��l*y. WlUiont, that, liilw.
iroublo Htartu. l*oor <ll|{��MiHon. Blow ellmlnntiuM.
Poison* In tho body, Oonarnl wrotohwlntwi.
llSte thiii completely with m��r�� unwul-inntinit
Mill, oil, miiiftrul water, Uxntlva   cAndy   or
tetiffiwitig jum, t>�� roualmncT Thoy don't wake>
��**�� ymut
Yoii it
v��aetnbl��. KJAfft.
for- them by naa
���11 dlUKJ-laU.
oti ��<MMt Onrter'a lAltfa liver Pllln. r*ur��.1
I ���urft
name. Usfuso ftiibsUtulea. HBo. a*
Quick and
-  ���   . "f
fAiiultB.   Aak
64 \U  IbjH JB.  wip WWJIPI f^^^^^l  telephone  The Hudsons now realize how  poor old Robinson Crusoe felt  when he was shipwrecked on an  island���������cut off from the rest of  the world.  fom'tli  For the Hudsons hav no telephone. Gone are the friendly  chats over tbe wires and the invitations that used to come by  telephone. Links with so many  friends have been severed that  the family feel isolated.  They've been "marooned" long  enough, they've decided. They're going to have a telephone  installed.  Kootenay Telephone Do,  LIMITED  at "Trail and  operations of  on which we  having proceeded to the  g-j-gri under the Water Act fc*"*' tbis  time, as though thereby the ex-  minister's culpability were the  greater, whereas actually such  steps are merely nominal! and  may be completed ten days after  a filing. In October, 1932, Mr.  Campbell and party met the  special committee of the board  and others. Those who were  present wi.i remember how we  were then gioomed to the belief  that; a   shutdown  TTjrnDprlAV   of    the  the Consolidated'  were told the valley totally depended, was something more  than a mere possibility, with the  inference writ large in the discourse that our citizens far from  agitating hydro-electric development would do well to look for a  meal ticket. At that time the  West Kootenay did not know if  they would develop Goat River  or nob; whether in the event of  proceeding such would be major  or minor, whether they would  buy out opposition interests or  sell their own* in short whether  they were coming  with  eclat or  1"HE CRESTON REVIEW  .     Ami  i   Mi   i  mmT        ������*���������'"'5 *fr l*      VufTrAf  \   gVHI-C,       ITIbll      k  ���������%-jAy A Tm, A, A  k-Pm-. ������.  . XJUt  J.*Ai .  issued every Friday at Creston, B.C.  Subscription: $2.50 a vear in advance.  $3.00 to U.S. points.  C. F. HAYES, Editor and Owner  CRESTON,  B.C..   FRIDAY, JULY    7  !   . LCTTEDS TH Tig** riMTA-flf  j leu end iu incdiilun  rwl   RnMtow    H/fsmttj^m.*.  ���������-m   a   mrmmrm..    arM*ammm.m m.  Editor Review:  Sir, ���������The report in one of your  recent issues of the special meeting of the Board'oi Trade., called  at tne instigation of L. A. Camp-  Campbell, while a faithful synopsis of what transpired, is yet unsatisfying, and I ask the freedom  of your columns to fill the void.  Mr. Campbell's statements  were both various and startling,  embracing many things from a  charge of malfeasance against an  ex-minister of the crown and  obstructive tactics from certain  unknown citizens of t'.ie Valley,  to a threat or declaration that  the rights and privileges of his  company to distribute power and  light throughout the municipal  area, to which they lay claim,  were not to be denied.  One may of course  marvel in  silence at the utter presumption  and sheer audacity of the man  who will seek to address a board  in such terms.   It takes two to  make a deal, even a crooked one,  and as the presiding officer of the  Creston   Power,  Light   & Telephone Co., Ltd., at the time the  unrecorded waters of Goar River  were placed into reserve  by the  then   minister of lands,  I  deny  categorically that there was anything irregular or even unsavory  in either the application for or the  granting of the said reserve,  and  I am ready at any time or place  within the village  to meet Mr.  Campbell,    and    establish     my  assertion.   As    to   those    other  persons, doubtless members of the  board,    of    identity    unknown,  whose honesty of purpose is so  distressing to Mr. Campbell, they  may speak for themselves or remain dismissed as the product of  an imagination unworthy of the  mind which gave it birth.  Now juRfr. how ready were the  Wewt KooU'iiay Company on  December 6th, 1928, to proceed  with the development and use of  waters which were promulgated  into reaoi've fifteen days later?  Mr.    Campbell   nmkcM  much uf  i.ivjw    iiuw    uiutritrut  Campbell would have us believe  that the West Kootenay has been  rearin' to go since December,  1928,   while anyone who knows  arjyfh'nnr a\-   nil   of    tVw     sif.ii5at.io*"-'  knows that, on the contrary,  events in the valley have developed far too fast for their comfort, and that they would have  been best suited by far had some  local source of supply favorable to their interests served the  village until their plans, which  doubtless embrace more than a  mere "blasting their way through"  within that area and a peaceful  distribution without it, were fully  PROMOTIONS:From Grade 7 to  Grade 8���������Ruth Davis. Leona Schmidt.  Campbell York, Wilfred LaBelle, Dick  Trevelyan, Billy Weir, Helen Staples,  Gladys Davies.  Promoted from Grade 7 to Grade 7A������������������  Francis Bourdon, Normau Phillips, Edward Brady, Helen McCreath, Kenneth  Keirn, Phyllis Lowther, David Armitage,  Marion Murray.  From Grade 6 to Grade 7���������Stanley  Hendren and Lottie Klein equal, Goldie  Walker, Ruby Palmer, Egon Hollm,  Billy Mc-Fariand,James Bourdon, Charlie  French. Lorna Donaldson, Vernon Donaldson and Mary Ross equal. Ronald  Cooper, Doris Hendy, Edith Johnston,  Russell Gabelhei; Evs Phillips, Passed  on trial���������Irwin Nickel, Maggie Brady,  Joyce Jones.  Division 3���������Miss Wade, teacher.  HONOR ROLLS: Proficiency. Grade  6���������Elsa Foerster, Marguerite Grant.  Ethel Morrow. Grade 5���������Kenneth Hester, Jack Hall, Alex. Campbell. Proficiency���������Kenneth Hester. Deportment���������  Marguerite Crant. Regularity and Punctuality���������George Carr, Jack Hall, Ardrey  Weir.  Promoted Grade fi to Grade 6���������Kenneth Hester, Jack Hail. Robert Vigne,  Mary Watson, Alex. Campbell, Thelma  Lowther, Ethel Smith, Robert Lowther,  Arthena LaBciie, Homer Bailey, Bill  Vigne, Teddy Hewitt, Irene Pridham,  Clayton Sinclair, Thelma Stewart, Tom  my Johnston, Jennie Hedstrom, Steve  Bullock, Lillian Hendren. Billy Husband,  Wilfrid Wightsssn, George Carr, George  Cartwright. On trial���������Bert McFarland, i  Ardrey Weir, Rose Stewart, George Cameron, Dorothy Klingensmith.  From Grade 6 to Grade 7, names in  order of merit���������Ethel Morrow, Marguerite Grant Elsa Foerster, Louise Parry,  Evelyn Nastasi, Georgina Paulson, Ariel  Schade.  Louis J&iingensmith. Leslie Harris. Bill  MuCwuSuu.  ���������������   a-t - *  \ju vnai  ���������x lore iMjca.  Grade 2.  From Grade 1 to urane z, names in  order of merit���������HawkshawPoweii, Raymond CooperXewisMiliin,Gwen Moore!  Joan Langston, Eunice Hughes, Patsy  Forbes, Gloria Romano and Lewis Palmer  .equal; Richard Hood and Engine Joy  equal; Rose Kinkade, Joyce Arrowsmith,  Kathleen Joyce, Ardell Shinnour, Jimmy  Walker.  From Grade lb to Grade la, names in  order of merit���������Ens Jones, Mary Boffey,  Gordon Rodgers, Mary Jean Husband,  Jerry Alderson and Donald Handley  equal; Crita Ross.  WATER AOT  Notice of Application for the Approial  of Plans  #%i  hoAKRnsiirgnff  --  -Q&k-  Work ready when  .promised.  Charges reasonable.  Satisfaction guaranteed.  ��������� m  mwAWmfm  ���������  mm, w 9 ww -  r������    ...       _���������,_���������?������������������ ,  *���������*. mAAAmammm aWMa^M kAmW AAmmm mm gm Am Am J*T*"T--"S-""aVarS mr'mw*Mm1Wmm������  ana not  together  business  machin-  developed altog-=Lut*r.  If Mr. Campbell has difficulties  let him measure up to t .em  squarely and equitably  call the board of trade  to deliver a lecture on  ethics, to discourse the  ations of an ex-minister and  others unknown, and finally to  declare that willy nilly his company would flout local authority with its pledges to others, using in justification as if like  Caesar's wife he was above suspicion, an agreement which an  honourable man worn out by his  waverings from month to month,  at last left to successors to receive and consider.  GUY CONSTABLE.  HAVI8HBLE WATEBS' PROTEOTiOM AOT  Division 4���������Miss Learmonth, teacher.  HONOR ROLLS: Proficiency, Grade  4���������Charlotte Wilks, Jessica Husband,  Linden Bell Grade 3���������Jean Bunt, Jean  Bailey, Jean Pridham. Proficiency���������  Charlotte Wiiks. Deportment ��������� Jean  Pridham. Regularity and Punctuality���������  Jean Bailey, Jean Bunt, Mary Gabelhei,  Olga Hurrack, David McFarland, Esther  Ostendorf, Jean Pridham, Dorothea  Schmidt.  PROMOTIONS:   From  Grade   4   to  Grade 5���������Frank Archibald, Linden Bell  George Crawford, Bert Crosby.  "  TAKE NOTICE that West Kootenay  Power and Light Company Limited will  apply to the Comptroller of Water  Rights for the approval of the plans of the  works to be constructed for tne diversion  of water Irom Goat River under application for a license for Power purpose  which application was filed in the office  of the Water Recorder at Nelson, B.C.,  on the 18th day of June, 1930..  The water is to be diverted from the  said stream at a point 6G0 feet downstream from South boundary of Block 29  of Lot 812, and is to be used for the generation of electrical energy at a power  site located on Block 30 of Lot 812,  Kootenay District.  Tnfi int;Hiii.v/ *y"lr>U> utfiiwi the business  of the Company is to be transacted is  within a twenty-five mile "radius of Power  site, including the village of Creston.  The plans and specifications of the said  works made pursuant to Authorization  No. 1008 have been filed in the office of  tbe Comptroller, and duplicates of such  plans and specifications arc new open to  inspection at the office of the Water  Recorder at Nelson. B.C.  Objections may be Sled with the Comptroller at any time prior to the expira lion  of thirty days after the first publication  of this notice.  The date of the first publication of this  notice is June 30th, 1933.  WEST KOOTENAY POWER AND  LIGHT COMPANY, LIMITED,  Applicant.  By C. B. SMITH, Agent.  -EjrueMi.  Tr  ills, Olga Hurrack, Jessica Husband,  Ellen Morabito, Ethel McLaren, David  McFarland. Esther Ostendorf. Muriel  Raymond, Marion Staples, Vera Watson,  Charlotte Wilks, Edna Willis, Edward  Davis, Isobel MacKay.  Grade to 3a Grade 4a���������Jean Bailey,  Jean Bunt, Audrey Cooper, Wilma Don- %  aldson. Helen Dzvigola, Doris Gabelhei, p  Mary Gabelhei, Leslie Jones, Tony Joy,  Russell Martin, Jean Pridham, Rosie  Rota, Spencer Schinnour, Dorothea Schmidt, Arthur Sutcliffe, Donald Truscett,  Blanche York.  R.S.C.1927  Chap.-140.  George Leonard Salter, Trustee in  Bankruptcy of Kootenay Valley Power  and Development Company Limited,  hereby elves notice that he has under  o *.:.T���������^ /e\    ������������������ J f~\     _s    *���������-���������-    ���������-."J      a ~������-  deposited with the Minister of Public  Works at Ottawa, and in the oMce o* the  District Registrar of the Land Registry  District of Nelson at Nelson, B.C., a  description of the site and the plans of  the dykes and ditches proposed to be  rehabilitated, reconstructed and repaired,  and of dykes and ditches proposed to be  constructed akag the Northerly Bank of  .Boundary Creek, and the Westerly Bank  of the Kootenay River and the Easterly  Bank of the Big Slough, al! on Lot 774.  Kootenay District, B.C.  _  _. _ - nr������ a rrn ���������vf.n.fn ������<-���������������?,   At������i  ��������� H., r.\   inter  ine  expiration of one month from the date of  the first publication of this notice George  Leonard Salter, Trustee in Bankruptcy  of Kootenay Valley Power and Development Company Limited, will, under  Sections (5) and (7) of the said Act, apply  to the Minister of Public Works at his  office in the City of Ottawa for approval  of the said site and plans and for leave to  rehabilitate, reconstruct and repair the  said existing dykes and ditches and to  construct the said new dykes and ditches.  Dated this 20th day of June, A.D.  1933.  GEORGE LEONARD SALTER,  Trustee in Bankruptcy of Kootenay Valley Power and Development Company Limited.  Honor Rolls and  T% a.* af ���������   jl  mmLamWrnmaA   ammm   mmmaamm    mWm,   aMMMM    Awmm, Hkaaak B ^H   m1m\ mmm AWM  SL        M������      HiP aSffliaat H#*   ^L Ml ^%Jt US. M JSLflaal'SP sL^bP  Complete Statement of Success-*  ful Pupils all Six Divisions���������  Grade 8 Smallest Class for  Several Years.  ^i^-^-*-*"*. .m.A.a.m.a. a._a.a.a.^. a. A-a.  .A^A.J>.4>.A.AI  If you want Anything Moved  Give us an opportunity to unload you of your troubles.  Transferring things is our business, and we try t- rnak  a good 30b of it for you.  ���������    THIS IS CLEAN UP TIME!   How about the ash pile or  other refuse that needs taking away?  We can supply you with SAND, GRAVEL, &c.  Try a load of oar Dry Tamarac for Summer Fuel  NSFER  PO. BOX 79  ALBERT DAVIES  PHONE 13  Division 1���������E. Marriott, Principal.  HONOR ROLLS: Proficiency���������Sylvia  Taiarico. Deportment���������-Irene Brady.  Regularity and Punctuality���������Beryl Palmer, Billy Craig, Irving Ferguson.  Promoted to Grado 9 on recommendation���������Raymond Bevan, Marion Cooper,  Irving Ferguson, Margaret Hondorson,  Nilo Hintz, Rachel Morrow, Arthur Nob-  tnsi, Sylvia Talaflco, Troao Torchia,  Promoted to Grade 8, in order of merit  ���������Jessie Spratt, August Morabito, Lorraine Olivier, Iona Hills, Beryl Palmer,  Gordon Martin, Doris Bcninger. Maialo  Ferguson, Irene Brady, Stuart Hilton.  Billy Crnig, Sam Naatasi, Jean Donaldson, Charlie Klingensmith.  Division 2    Minn Meldrum, teacher.  HONOR ROLLS: Proficiency, Grade  8 Lottie Kloin and Stanley Hendren  79.9. Grade 7���������Ruth Davis. Regularity  and Punctuality���������Lorna Donaldson. Vor-  nn Donaldson, RuhhoII Gaholhol, Billy  McFurlund, Ruby Puhiior, Evu Phillips,  Cludyu Da view, Helen McCreath, Leona  Schmidt, Billy Woir. Deportment���������Leona Schmidt.  Division5���������MissHobden. teacher.  HONOR ROLLS: Proficiency���������Louise  i i are. Deportment���������Russell Pridham.  Regularity and Punctuality���������Agnes Lovestrom, Leona Lovestrom, Betty Ross,  Raymond Moore, Russell Biecum, Willie  Hurrack, Earle Benmger, Allan Comfort.  PROMOTIONS: From Grade 3 to  Grade 4���������Agnes Lovestrom, George  Bourdon, Betty Ros?, Willie Rodgers,  Bruce Roes, Ra mond Moore, Harley  Brady, Louis Johnston. Sam Rota and  Oscar Pettersen on trial.  From Grade 2 to Grade 3���������Louis-  Hare, Teddy Olivier, Annie Kinkade,  Bertha Gardiner, Earl Beningor, Gwendolyn Sterling. Helen Stewart, Robert  Strong, Katherine Rentz, LewisTruscott/  Dick Staples, Norman Husband, Rosie  Morabito, Betty Husband, Leona  Lovestrom, Margaret Timmons, Ethel  Hendren, Anna Peltzer, Allan Comfort,  Llewellyn Sterling. On trial���������Patsy  Bradley, Frank Rota, RuBsell Pridham.  ���������ifrry'U'rr'rt'fa'f'f'i't't't'r  ���������m 'www >'rt'  ���������yfyvy^'T'  m.A.A..m\-A-A . O.A.A.  .AmAaAmm'a%mAam%mmamAaa\~dAm  mwmaAmmkaAm.AaJkmaaam.  Division 6���������Miss IItimes, teacher.  HONOR ROLLS: Proficiency���������Gwen  Moore. Deportment���������Luella Hintz.  Regularity and Punctuality ��������� Patsy  Forbes, Kathleen Joyce., Leslie Harris,  Harry Ostendorf, Fred Hurrack, IIowlc-  shaw Powell, Victor Peltaer, Lewis  Millin, Bill MacDonald.  PROMOTIONS: From Grado 2 to  Grado 3, names in order.of merit���������Victor  Peltzer, Luella Hintz, Harry Ostendorf,  for  GOOD WOOO  H. S. MCCREATH  COAL,   "WOOD.       FIXHTR.   FEED  a_l������l|JWMl  MTW-|*-|-|   l]p ���������mr-"mm y-y.   -my���������y,���������mm��������� -j|f���������*g'     "*|| *f "* |fT "f "fr'"���������||-      '^j "*  *f     "j*111   -0"**  *'WB*Mniwi'wirawMM^������w<>^������w������%  IN ALL /TS BRANCHES  SEE  mm .       Jt^*      g        k^^W Smmm Ifiiii.aiiiiH  CRESTON  "HhI.HoI, |{,ni)i'itHim|,a(lu(' Mulnal f.lfo  Iiihunukjo 0<mi])itny of Uiuuula,  Do Not Lose Interest   by  delaying   to   deposit   you*  savings.  TF you cannot   visit  u������ peraonnlly,  aend your deposits by mail.   Have  thfo satisfaction of knowing that your  -js.on.ey   is   safely   protected   and   U  earning interest regularly.  ������M  JL JL JLJCi1     ^aa^jTaUL^I XTbV.JL**' JLXjLA.^9      mJ9a\ jAJL ^1 A"%t������  OF COMMERCE  Capital Paid Up $20,000,000  Reserve Fund $20,000,000  DUMB)  CrcBton Branch  R. J. Forbco, Manager  1  a  *-!  ' m  /!  BH  |-^MrM*^w.wiibti^  ItWMIaWMalMM^  ,������ #,t,**iw ������.������.* ���������# u.'^t.if I, i  Ha-WmWlllllttlMW  iiaiiiwiiM *���������������*������ a*  JEL.B".  JS������  atom axad.aia a mt  .jsattsi  u a mmmom  V AJU VV  ,  S ) ������S  A  mmT**V  iafiti'narw  AAVJ1AVA  <#������.���������!������������<  ^ii^<  ?  Unusually Large Number on  Regularity and Punctuality  lists���������Number Promoted Up  Standard of Other Years  Arrow Creek: "��������������������������� ���������  Division 1���������W.H.Kolthammer.Principal.  HONOR ROLLS: Proficiency���������-Eisie*  Ramrn. Deportment���������Edra Walkey.  Regularity and Punctuality���������Robert  Arrowsmith, Melva Arrowsmith, Irene  Arrowsmith, Byron Wiltse.  PROMOTIONS: Promoted to Grade  7���������-Edrs 'Walkeyj'Veruene Bohmer, To  Grade 6���������Aloha Bohmer.Phyllis Walkey a  To Grade 6���������Vivian Osborne, Irene  Arrowsmith. To Grade 4���������Elsie Ramm,  Melva Arrowsmith, Byron Wiltse, John  Cowley, Lawrence Wenger, Denis Boh:  mer. Alva Osborne. To Grade 2���������Dawn  Bohmer, Robert Arrowsmith.  Huscroft  Division 1���������Mrs. Foxall. Principal.  HONOR ROLLS: Proficiency���������Roy  Sakata. Deportment���������Waddy Huserof t.  Regularity and Punctuality���������Josie  Sakata.  PROMOTIONS: jprom Grade I to  Grade 2���������Ella McCullough, Raymond  McCullough.  From Grade 2 to Grade 3���������Barbara  Lapointe, Nellie Huscroft.  3 .to Grade 4-  to Grade  5-  Frank  ���������Kenneth  McCull-  7B*rom   Grade  Huscroft.  From Grade ���������  Huscroft, Josie Sakata,  ough.  From Grade 5 to Grade 6���������-Leonard  Huscroft, Glaoys McCullough, Warren  Huscroft.  From Grade 7 to Grade 8���������Ranny  Smith, Ales. Demchuk.  Alice Siding  macjuouaia,  8 ~  Bobby iliaade  6���������Aiieen _^  ' CsiT, Roy Cartwright- wertha  Stella Tompkins, Joan Heric.  From Grade 6 to Grade 7���������Yvonne  jaojvs  Fraser,  t* -*-*���������-��������� <*"*"  rt.������:. n������.MA*t  AUU111BU11  Ol,  */CUU   UWVIWV  OT  %������..%*J ,   a ������..*������..1**������1 *  HONOR ROLLS: Proficiency���������-  Hazel Miller. Deportment���������Geoffrey  Constable.    Regularity and  Punctuality  .YRnlnl-  I  ,H>.A.������>.l>.A.<fc  nnounce.TBe.Ti  -rwr-  i , *  vyc nave strcurtai eyacc  Hi   icinuoi-ariiy __   _  Mr. S. A. Speers to display ELECTRICAL appliances,  have for s; "  We  k/UU������Mf  Grade  so ������������  I  r  X  Hot Point Ranges  VS'esiin^house  Refrigerators  General Electric  Marshall and Joe Smith.  PROMOTIONS:   Grade 7  to  8���������Hazel Miller, Elsie Mather.  Grade 6 to Grade 7���������Sidney Argyle,  Carr McDougali.  * ���������  Grade 5 to Grade 6���������Joan Smith,  Violet Parkin, Alfred Parkin.  Grade 4   to Grade 5���������Marion  Smith  John    Smith.     Evelyn    Mather,   Ada  Smith.  j~t^���������jt..t% a-,   ri���������a~  o r������:u   ri^^^vio  Dick Smith, Wilbur Argyle, Robert Mc-  Dougs'l.  Grade la to Grade 2���������Frank Simister.  Grade lb to Grade la���������Joe Smith,  Mabel Mather..  Radios  and an assortment of  Floor and Table  /./imnii  p  v  We invite you to call and inspect the above  Electrial Appliances.  Kootenay Power & LigSil  phone 3 CRESTON,   B.C.  T'rT'f'fvrf ww  ���������mmw4f  'VWV 'W ' V^ "  0. Ltd.  CANYON ROAu^  BIS MA REX  G&tm OssSck &������mssS&&  SOfBmwS        S1  1. Dyspepsia.   2. Belching.  3. Heartburn.   4. Sour Stomach  4-oz. Bottle  75c.  CRESTON DRUG & BOOK STORE  GEO. H. KX.IJIJY  THE RE.XAUj STORE  AO.SU.   JKM.  '^sr.  *n   II  jtm m  m% I  HtW Hi 8af. ��������� laafc I AlAjat lAj |,|Al Sm.m aafc ���������_���������*!���������> I 8# Jtafc lAil aft ��������� m\ II A ��������� aak at llalAlalil A al taa. liaaa* If l*taj> a* a*j������������  ��������� All Al,BBB������������AwBBkfcA������B*fca������BBBBBaB^a-aj  Farmers, Notice  We are Creston Valley agents for McCormick-  Deering and International Farm Implements.  If you are going to overhaul your machinery  let us know your Parts requirements so that  we can have the material on hand for you.  DAY AND NIGHT SERVICE  Sirdar  Division 1���������A. Robertson, Principal.  HONOR ROLLS: Proficiency���������Camellia PascUzzo. Deportment���������Joseph  TslaricO; Re*,u!s**'itv and Puncfco'tlitv���������  George Bleumenauer, Gordon Bleumen-  auer, Jim Thames*, Cameilla Pascuuzo,  Nora Pascuzzo.  PROMOTIONS: Grade 7 to Grade 8  ���������Cameilla Pascuzzo, Johnny Rogers,  Dick Dennes.  Grade 6 to Grade 7���������Alfred Bysouth,  George Bleumenauer, Joe Talarico.Allen-  by Cam.  Grade 5 to Grade 6���������Mary Rohacs.  Grade 4 to Grade 5~Nora Pascuzzo, j  Irene   Pascuzzo,  Gordon   Bleumenauer,  Joe Mannarino.  Kitchener  Division 1���������Miss J. White, Principal.  HONOR ROLLS: Proficiency���������Ralph  Abar, Frank Huson. Deportment���������  Maxine Nowlin. Regularity and Punctuality���������Leonard Bohan.  Flower Books���������J^ck Huson, Mary  Bohan, Jam s Huson. Helen Oja.  PROMOTIONS: From Grade 1 to  Grade 2���������Ralph Abar 84, Marjorie Blair  78, Jack Huson 78, Maxine Nowlin 78,  Shelagh Newcomen 75, Alton Nowlin 66,  From Grade 2 ;to Grade 3���������Lillian  Hankey 79, Mary Bohan 75.  From .Grade 4 to Grade 5���������James  Huson 76, Jean Blair 67. Alice Bohan 66.  Jimmie Bohan 63, Harold Nelson.  From Grade 6 to Grade 7���������Frank  H&scr. 77, Leonard Bohan 73, Helen  Oja 72, Robert Johnson 60, John Bohan  52, Alta Blair 50.  Lister  Division 1���������Miss Curtis. Principal.  HONOR ROLLS: Proficiency, Douglas Sinclair, Alice Wellspring. Deportment���������David Gustafson. Regularity  and Punctuality���������Clara Domke, Cyril  Bird.  PROMOTIONS���������From   Grade   7 to  Grade 8%   names   in   order   of   merit���������  Douglas   Sinclair,   Clara   Meyer. Kirk  Beard.  From Grade 6 to Grade 7, in order of  merit���������Erika Meyer, Cyril Bird, Martha  Domke,   Raymond   McKee,    Manning  Powers, Kitty Beard.  From Grade 6 to Grade 6, in order of  Fu tnam, Leonn Meric,, Marion Mesiey,  Margaret Buady, Olive Speaker. Kenneth Tompkins (on trial).  From Grade 7 to Grade 8-���������Hazel  Beam, Jack Fraser, Lawrence Lead-  better, Gwen Putnam. Peter Heric (ok  trial).  1 Division 2���������Miss Walker, teacher.  HONOR ROLLS:    Proficiency���������John  Richardson, Anita Heric. James Holder,  Lois   Bundy,   Harold  Beam.     Deport  ment���������Rose Leadbetter.   Regularity and  Punctuality���������Freddy Speaker.  PRIZE LISTS: Nature���������Zane Beam,  Rose Leadbetter. Stars���������John Richardson, Martha Neumdnn. Jessie Beam,  Elizabeth Gatske. Harold Beam. Drawing���������Eric Pakenham, Anita Heric.  PROMOTIONS: Grade 4a to Grade  5b���������Eric Paekenhara, John Richardson,  Moira Pakeiiham, Zane Beam, Mildred  Fraser.  Grade 3a to Grade 4b���������Anita Heric,  Rose   Leadbetter,   Martha   Neumann, i  Norma  Bundy,   John   Murphy.   Beryl  Tompkins, Emil Neumann.  Grade 2a to Grade 3b���������James Holder,  Jessie Beam, Alice Healy, Lois Botterill,  Freddy Speaker:  Grade 2b to Grade 2a���������Lois Bundy,  Elizabeth Gatske, Norma. Spedding.  (Aivin Clements and Muriel Clemenrs���������  not repeaters but continuation of Grade  2b work.  TaAKat  aBmy****.  Kagen 87, Frank Hagen SB, Helmut  Patalla 82, Rolf Hindley 80. On trial���������  Eileen    Dalbom,    Allan   Davis, Alice  Gmaiei-.  From Grade 3 to Grade 4���������Rosemarie  Wolfrum 90, Louise Butterfield 89,  Shirley Robinson 88, Donald Uri 85,  Gordon Ogilvie 81,*Hans Stelner 76.  . Promoted to Grade 8a���������Ray Davis 70.  On trial���������Elizabeth Rtimsey, Ruth  Glasier.        ��������� ���������;'."'���������"���������':  Promoted   to  Grade  3, in   order of  merit���������Fritz Hess SI 7 Florence Wittnasa  86, Tommy Butterfield, Nick Markin 81-  Fromoted to Grade 2a, ia order of  merit���������Mary Markin 88, Resnec Lachat  86, John Rutnsey 77. On trial���������Terry  Davidge.  Promoted to Grade 2b, names in order  of merit���������Peter Plotnickoff, Manuei  Hess, Kurt Patalia.  Promoted to Grade la-*Doris Huscroft.   On trial���������Earl Menhiniek.  Promoted to ' Grade lb ��������� Rosaleen  Moon, Wayne Rudd.  *i j-������  sew  X->lC*-tSr*2*-G2, ������^i������v.  1?"! mi m'U'Gr.T.  ^������#VA������*������&  RANCH FOR SALE���������Small ranch,  31>$ acres, partly improved, go-d location.   Mrs. T. M. Edmondson, Creston.  CHRIST CHURCH  CRESTON  REV. M. C. PERCIVAL, Minister.  Harold Beam, Maurice Murphy, Leland  Heric, Mabel Chernoff, Evelyn Andrews,  TT������ ��������� .r.1   TJ*������l.j.������1l  in Grade 1.  mVvnneisi  ~ * ������*- ~ - - ~ - - - ���������  Division 1���������R. McGregor, Principal.  HONOR ROLLS: Proficiency���������  Elmer Davis. Deportment���������Leah  Abbott. Regularity and Punctuality���������  Ailan Cooper.  PROMOTIONS: From Grade 7 to  Grade 8���������Allan Cooper. On trial,  Campbell Payette.  From Grade S to Grade 7. in order of  merit���������Elmer Hagen, Wianifred' Moon,  Oswald Uri, Lillian Johnson, Ronald  Wall, Olive Uri, Margaret Batbie and  Elsie Davis tie.  From Gr-ide 5 to Grade 6, in order of  merit���������Sydney Davidge, Syd. Wigen,  Gustav Steiner, Gordon Marteli, John  Markin.  Division 2���������Mrs. McGregor, teacher.  Proficiency���������Anna Louise Butterfield  Deportmentr���������Donald Uri. Regularity  and" Punctuality���������Denis Huscroft, Ray  Davis. '.''���������"���������'""'  PROMOTIONS:   From   Grade 4 to  Grade   S-^-Thelma    Johnson    88,  Fred  SUNDAY, JULY 9  CRESTON���������8 a.m  7.30 p.m., Evensong.  LISTER-11 am , Matins.  ERICKSON���������3 p.m , Evensong.  Holy Communion.  NQTfQE OF ANNUAL SCHOOL yEETlN6  NOTICE is hereby given that the  annual meeting of the ratepayers of  Creston School District will be held at  the Schoolhouse. Creston, WEDNESDAY, July 12th, 1933. at 7 p.m. town  time By order of the board. GEO.  NICKEL, Secretary.  CENTRAL   MOTORS  d.  ISSPRGVED and Uai*-?R0VE8  Ranches For  Sale  Five and Ten-Acre Blocks  Easy terms  LISTINGS WANTED.  i  rz   crl&MJMFi I  AmW o   ���������'���������"tB^'e   '    '��������� -**s^ '*te*r *    m A    m Basal���������au.uaui'> i  CRESTON  M������a������%������9a������ek><t04������  'T PAYS TO PAYCASH AT THE IMPERIAL  Z.Z.m'ZZmmWl  "^iVa Cm\ lanri rirr  w"i������ta r\ rur  Canyon St.  FORD  CRESTON   1  'w,mmjTn"ij}'  '0r****rj*ni'*ti^ |fci������-  m+^mmi<tmm<*mmV*m'mmr*M#*&^  S Try Our Service���������You"II Like It I  A    ^9    ^B wSBSfljw a*-Bp'^BtL '       ^pB^ 'W^^mmfM fflP^Bl   jfi9k  ' ^9 B^mbm ifl^w-*  Jmmwk   B9'   BB    ^U      mm     ^km      '   ^amm^Br mm\amtm    ^^^^B   gta    ra  BijM^Br ^|^_^  j^^JSik   ^3       _s3        WSM        Rl        fiH HBaaP^^     HB>^bB     ^MMMutmw     ^MTIKm.    WN   fflflaW^T   ^^^(Hm  tmm9  Good work by skilled mechanics under strict super-  vision is always the most. economical in the most  economical in the long run. Our new low.rates make  our work even more moderate in cost and truly  economical to the customer than in the past.  'BE  i  mm STREET ai BABTOH AVE.  GRESTON  ~m**WmMm'M*mm-m%**WiW������mWm^  Bert Hayward Margaret Dent, Leanora  Taylor, Eugene Taggart, George Ryhn.  Division 2���������Miss Webster, teacher.  HONOR ROLLS: Proficiency���������Stella  Beard. Deportment���������Milly Beard.  Regularity and Punctuality���������Harold  Daus, Mary Daua. Dorothy MillneJ,  Mary Millner, Margaret Sinclair, Irene  Yerbury.  PROMOTIONS: Grade 1 to Grado 2,  in order of merit���������Dorothy Millnor,  Arthur Sommerfeld, Bornico Dent, Doro-.  thy Rylan, Arthur Hayward.  Grade 2 to Grade 8���������Stella Beard,  Mary Millner, Lillian Taylor, Mary  Domko, Doris Sticb, Leslie Rylan, Arthur Pendry.  Grado 3 to Grade 4���������Helen GuBtaffion,  Mary Daus, Elsie Stieb, Hugo Sommerfold, Herbert Sticb, Eileen Pendry, Daniel Domke.  Grade 4 to Grade 6���������Jdarm Daus,  Margaret Sinclair, Eric Jacks, Milly  Bcuiu, Ei-win Rylan.  Erichson  Division 1���������D. Tully, Principal.  HONOR ROLLS: Proficiency���������Pat  Doddft, Hnzol Boom, Margaret Bundy,  Aileen MncDonold. Regularity nnd  .Punctuality���������Olive Speaker, Evelyn  Speaker, Stella Tompkins, Bertha  Fraser. . ;  Prittca for Flower Books���������Stella Tompkins, Olivo Speaker, Jack FriiHor.  Prlsiea for Design Books���������James Cnrr,  Loona Heric, Peter Hoiic. I ^  PROMOTIONS:    From   Grade B to'V  The Imperial GroceteJtia has just ended its first year's  business, and it has been a pleasure to note the gradual in-,  erease in trade from month to month. We appreciate the  confidence of the buyers in their patronage ana we will endeavor at a!! times to give you the best values at lowest  prices.  BROOMS, Sstring, Fine Corn $ .27  SOAP, Pearl White Naptha, 7 bars     .25  SALMON, Spring, l's, tall, 2 tins ..*       .21  PORK & BEANS, ["8H2 ������^D] 3 tins   24  PINEAPPLE, Singapore, Sliced, 2 tins     .21  KRAFT'S, S-oz. jar Salad Dressing 22'  \    KRAFT'S, 8-oz.jar Tasty Relish     .23  \ FRUIT JARS, Ker-Mason, half-gallon  \ FRUIT JARS, Mid- West, Quarts and IHnU  \mWWim**v**vw4&wm*wwimW  * A m ^8aat.JaWa tmm\ bV������bWb-������-bbb,������ A ������ <fta JM^tJ^afcaaaBBa^l m% %Amm������Jm\m m%iimmm,mJmM. aa imS ft jmmmM m% ft Al aa^aWBaaB^JaWaThaa^imBTaamaf fami  NEXT TO GOVERNMENT VENDOR  For the weekend we have something extra special in  ���������fill-flST   Jtej Lw  f - ���������        SJ J-^^  o  A?  RSI  mw  FreaB������ SALMON and MALBBUT  Have you tried our FRESH SAUSAGE lately?  Phon* S ' J. 2?  i-i*Ptj|r������ir������i-y������q|ytf-^^  mm%^tkmm^A-samM^m^W^r*^-^ * mpt*^%r4mm*m<tmt1 Tlir������rT"ll*I1irifTITili-Tm���������  ���������-an.  mm  TTBE  1STQN.-  A*.  -:8**bTMB  II  fjBiai'fry TKst  IS UnSUFp^SSSQ  Japan's Pearl Crop  Planting* Of 40,000 Acres Of Waters  ������������������'"i .ILargest In Years --  The pearl plantings ih Japan this  year, in contrast to mo3������. crops, 'vVm  be the largest in years. More than  40,000 acres of quiet waters have  been sown with more than 3,000,000  pearl oysters, and thousands off people are employed. The pearl crop being* planted now wiii not be harveatd  tor seven years.  Millions of seed pearl3 or tiny  bits of mother of pearl, are skiifuily  inserted into living oysters for the  pearl crop. The oysters slowly proceed  to cover these irritants with a secretion which transforms them into  pearls. The oysters arc placed in steel  cages and suspended a few feet above  Because of tbe many uninformed and therefore inaccurate statements   the floor o* *���������*������*���������������' ��������������������������������� <v.-vjv������r orooi rafts.  "Fresh Irons the Gardsng^  Canada And Its foreign Borsa  fWNjuently heard to the effect that the population of the three prairie provinces of Canada are largely of foreign birth, a recent census bulletin issued  from Ottawa, and based on th������ last census ("lftSi >; is of interest and value.  It is revealed that out of a total population of 2,353,529 In the three  provinces, 1,808,574 are of British birth, and 544,955 of foreign birth, and  of those born under the British flag no less than 1.492,657 were born in  Canada.  But, it is frequently argued, these figures do not give a true picture of  the racial division of our Western population inasmuch as many of those  born in Canada were born of parents who themselves were foreign born and  their children, although, born in Canada are, to all intents and purposes, the  same as if born in foreign lands. While in many cases, probably most cases,  this assumption is not a sound one, the census bulletin recently issued is of  ^AmA- mtATm, Ul^lL * UlXVJLV,  ������������-        a~.m*m.n*.m������Z **.*-.        i-a%. am       mrnmrn  -,������������������i-._������������������ ������f       + "^    - -.��������� *.*__ m-~ mm. m m   . mm. A 3 -m mm.  **L    K, *.<**?*>& A A AXZ*Z*     V*A\3    J^#������V������ *C"������AVCrrr^*C    \*K     VtA^?    C*AbU������:    ������J\*������JU,kOmmA\J%ml.  Twice a year they are brought to the  surface, cleaned and treated, to prevent disosise ***<".������������������'"��������� (ja "-er cent, o* the  oysters bear fruit, but oniy about five  per cent, are marketable.  The annua! crop is valued at several million dolars.  Plug Tobacco wi!8 last  you y&longer. 11 burns  }4 slower... gives you  r.ore smokes,  more  ������AAA    m   a*m.A   m smAam.   am*,   mam    JL aC A   ft# a|a mm-, **m.  _ Ojuy !!!"-3!! i.       JU!        * lit*  same money.  J  if  i  STAIRS MADE HER  6ASP fOR BREATH  It is shown that the population of the three Western provinces having   F*QnaltV    Of   EXCGSS    Fat  both parents bora in Canada numbers 550,456; having both parents British . . . _  born outside of Canada 517,403; having one parent Canadian born and the j her ove������^eieh? this wo^ finds tiiat  other JBritish born 145,176. That is. 1.213,035 or more than one-half of the   7 lbs. has made a remarkable differ-  Declares War On Slums  Combatting Disease  Great Britain Starts Five-Year Drive' Death    Rate    From    Diphtheria.    I������  .Lowered In Manitoba  Ten years ago the diphtheria death  rate in Manitoba was 21.5 per 100.-  000.  which meant that 150  c-h'ldrea  total population are at least second generation Canadian or British born. To  Hlooa    ry,q*T    H^    a^l^^^t    o-y.^wf-V.^...    1Q1   ^AO    ii.iiaPA    nna    naront    i<2    t>it"llAy*    *T^5H*iaciian  born or British born, while the other is foreign born.  Contrasted with this is the population born of parents both of whom  were foreign born. Their number for the three provinces is 945,725. Subtracting, therefore, the total foreign born of 544,955 from this -figure, we find  that the number born under the British flag, and mainly in Canada, of  foreign born parents is only 400.770. These are first generation Canadians.  The figures are not only interesting but reassuring to those who are  anxious that Canadian and British blood, customs and ideals shall  predominate in this land. Another reassuring and gratifying fact is indicated  by the figures that 191,509 of the population in these three provinces are the  offspring of marriages contracted between Canadian born or British* born  men and women on the one hand with foreign born on the other  hand. This inter-marriage between the races is bringing about the development of a distinctly Western type of Canadian, and one that gives promise of  fosinS"-   *!.   Vff".'   fin"   *'*rT>S      nWs'c0*',>   otvnncr    tnantollv    nlort-     unitinof    in    t-Vsrar������-i_  selves the Anglo-Saxon love of liberty, respect for law and authority, capable  in government, with the love of music, poetry, art, and handicrafts which  characterizes the peoples of continental "Europe.  Coincident with the publication of this recent census bulletin, Hon. C.-H.  Cahan, Secretary of State at Ottawa, issued a warning to judges within  whose jurisdiction falls the duty of naturalization of aliens to exercise care  ia the performance of such duties. He drew attention to the danger of  certain malcontents applying for naturalization solely in order to protect  themselves from the danger of deportation, or, in other words, seeking  Canadian citizenship not out of love for Canada, or to advance Canadian  interests, but in order to secure for themselves greater freedom in  undermining Canadian laws and institutions.  And a Saskatchewan judge, commenting on the same subject, is reported  in the daily press as urging the Federal Government to see to it that  applicants for naturalization are supplied with literature which will enable  them to learn something about Canada. Some assistance, he said, should be  given to those who wish to become Canadian citizens.  Canada has probably been somewhat careless in the freedom with which  citizenship has been conferred upon alien residents in the past, and  negligent of its duty to these people. All too frequently naturalization has  been obtained solely in order that patent to homestead lands could be  secured. Other thousands have taken out citizenship papers in order that  they may vote, but possibly without any very intelligent idea of what the  duties of true Canadian citizenship really involve.  Five years residence in Canada will not ih itself make a Canadian  citizen. Ability to read and to write does not in itself constitute intelligent  citizenshp. The mere possession of naturalization papers, while it does make  a man or woman a citizen in the eyes of the law, does not necessarily make  such person a citizen of Canada in the true meaning of the word "citizen.."  IX should be a matter of national policy to inculcate right ideas and high  ideals in the minds of all newly created citizens. To that end it would seem  that something more is required than so many years residence and the  taking of the oath of allegiance on thc one hand, and the handing over of a  piece of official paper by thc Government on the other hand. There should be  some formal ceremony at which the vital significance of becoming a citizen  of Canada would be emphasized.  We believe these new citizens would themselves welcome some such  procedure. The vast majority of them have acquired a real love for Canada.  They adopted it as home, and deslro to make it that not only for thomsolvea  but for their descendants. They arc anxious to serve Canada, to make it  better and grander. They would like advice, inspiration and guidance. Tho  State should provide it.  ence to her. There can certainly be  nothing -wrong with a reducing treatment that brings such increased  energy and vigor.  Her letter reads:���������"I am 53 years  old and my height is 5 ft. "Last year  I weighed 154 lbs. For six months I  have been taking a half-teaspoonful  of Kruschen Salts, making no change  in my diet. Now I am less round the  hips, and only weigh 147 lbs. dressed.  But I feel lighter and can now run  upstairs, which before used to make  me gasp for breath. Everyone says  how well and fit I look, as I sin. in a  store and get no walking exercise at  all. The results ma,r not be startling**,  but thc fact remains that I feel much  better than of late years���������not so  heavy���������and I now enjoy dancing."���������  ' Winnipeg,   with  ������������V4*.l WV1  Kruschen is based on scientific principle���������it's an ideal blend of 6 separate  minerals which help glands,  nerves.  Against Hotbeds Of Disease  Great Britain has declared a five  year war to the finish on her slums.  ment caves  and  insanitary  "backto-1 jost their lives in this province every  backs"���������hotbeds of tuberculosis, rick- j year from this preventable disease. In  ets,  anemia and other diseases���������ar������; 1323  slated to be wiped out.  The government's move against the  plague spots as motivated by the prevailing low building costs and low  rates of interest on money, together  with a desire to ease the pinch of unemployment..  To insure immediate actloa the  minister of health has called upon  all housing authorities in England  and Wales to submit by Sept. 30 a  series of programs drawn on the basis  of clearing all such areas by 1938.  Each program is to include a list  of the areas in each locality, the number of houses to be demolished, the  nuber of inhabitants affected ,a list  of areas where improvement by reconditioning is necessary and time  tables for   complete    clearance,    ina-  imraunization   was  1929 the death rate for the whole  province had been brought down to  10.3. In that year immunization waa  extended to parts of r*ural Manitoba,  resulting in a further reduction ol!  death rate to 5.2. In rural Manitoba.  since 1930 there have been 63 deaths  in unimmunized territory and only IS  j deaths in the much larger population  of the immunized territory. There  have been no deaths among immunized persons.���������Winnipeg Tribune.  blood  and  body  organs   to  function  Als*&  provement and rehousing of the dis-  prop^rly'^and^maintaTn splendid  placed dwellers.  degree of health���������it builds up energy       "The time limit is the very essence  and strength ail the -while you're  training yourself down to a point of  normal  May Be Herediiary  Doctcr Finds Some Eskimos Are Getting Back Extra Rib  The male   of   the   species,   among  the Eskimos at least, seems at last to  be getting back that extra rib that  Adam is said to have lost when Eve  was created. Dr. T. 3D.  Stewart, the  Smithsonian    Institution    announced,  has found that the "lost rib" is coming back among some Eskimos. They  have 25 ribs instead of the customary 24. Return of the 25th rib apparently indicates that evolution is still  at work in the human race, the institution  said.  The   25th   rib  is  giving  more .chest and abdomen space to individuals   in  which   it   appears.   The  of this program," says Sir Edward  Hilton Young, Minister of Health.  "The time limit must, of course, give  reasonable time for the work, but it  must be fixed, and fixed absolutely.  New 'Westminster "Lumber Mill  EmraiovinEr Bio re Men      ���������   "      ma AT *-mr 0  An increase of 10 per cent, in wages, affecting 750 men, has gone into  effect at the Fraser Mills plant of  the7 Western7 Lumber Co., Ltd., New  ~X'X*<r������*"*������u%*-^-?'**-*������-*������4'i*'*,***������>     ^-m* aC"*  ft   mZm.kmAAAAAA.tm.kmVZiA   -,       A^f.-*mm*m  The increase follows a better demand for lumber and an increase  in price. The Fraser Mills plant is  turning  out a  quarter of  a  million  No one knows the complete ex-i feet of lumber daily and the shin-  tent of the slum problem in the land,' gle mill is working double shift. Em-  though  the estimate generally given is! ployment at the plant has increased  that    1,000,000    dwellings    must    go;  deadline    for    the    programs    from  every area.  An up-to-date picture, however,  will be available by Sept. 30, tho  deadline for the program from every  area.       N  The great mass of the slum dwellings is more than a century old,  harking back to the era of quick industrialization of the country when  houses sprang   up    like   mushrooms  from about 450 men to 750 since last  winter.  While the bulk of lumber shipment*  are still going by ship cargo, the demand for rail shipments Is increasing.  A Comfortable Margin  Population    Of    New   York    Nearly  Million Behind London  The population of New York City  according  to  a census by  the  New-  York Merchants* Association Is now  This still leaves London  around the factories.  But the problem is not limited to  ^ Jig 000  .     .        ... e the   cities,     unhealthful     conditloxw; ^    ^  '      OTAB ^^ bw  LdiTaZ oT^i^^Z^^Z flOUrUh in maQy T?**"? "TN Stable" iu������������' It.    1932    census  indication of this is seen in the fact  too  are on thc bo0ks for destruction.   0^rt���������rlr,��������� ���������       *.,,������������������,������������������ .nf   ������or,9ft-ift  that practically1 all of the 25th ribs       .'  ���������-     ���������    -������������������    -.������    ,.< lowing a   population   of   8,202,818.  are found among males and most of  them grow amOng Eskimos living  north of the Yukon River. Dr. Stewart has found the extra, ribs in about  12 per cent of -200 Eskimo skeletons  from Alaska that he has examined.  Among cities,    the    slum    evil    Is ( ^^ fco New York comeg BerUn ^  general and is regarded^as being at. oyer 4000O00f thm Chicago with 3,-  Tho Niagara Gorge, which is  sometimes called the "geological  dock," i3 about. 25,000 years old.  National industries  in Bolivia  (apecding up production.  aro  Busses with observation sections  over tho rear wheels ho.vo just appeared  in London.  Finland will push its largo  public  works program this year.  ^^^R1919 .2?        ' fflttSS"fe^^KmW '"flat-p^5# H H ^itf **S?"S3P     ^^y 3       f9^ Q 6^2^       ff niiP*^a&  ������Jwr i53!������3 535  Is Always Dangerous  When tho bowolu heeomn Iooro and diarrhnon, dyson-  m'**Tmai������wkfawLf  ������������������m~mg-mz*Aim1imiamm*~  rfdT**QflH|||rB*"^^*"^*SUf*K*"^*"ffl*~ttjLa.  mmm  i������������"'.<\j"jr | -|y't|**S'iwr:  tory, miimiior complaint ami othor bowel troubles not in,  inuiit-dluic attention should bo eiven and the disnliaraus  checked before thoy become serious.  To check Ihoao unnatural discharges thoro is a  remedy in Dr. Fowler's Extract of Wild Strawberry, a  remedy that has been on tho mnrlcot for tho pant BH  years. It is rapid, reliable and offoolivo in its action.  A Tow dosoH in -������-onorally all that is ronjuirod to irivn roliof.  Clot it at your dniK or general utoro; nut up only by  Th������i T, Milbiiru C"o., ".inuU^d, Toronto! Ont,  Used To Thunderstorms  So Common In Java People Do Not  Notice Thorn  In Java thunderstorms are so common no one takes any notice of thorn.  Many hundreds of thunderstorms, often scvetrc ones, are experienced in tho  rainy season. , For several months  tho sound of moro or loss distant  thunder scarcely ovor ceases, and It  ia only when thoro Is a terrific crash  right overhead that folks aro conscious  of thc .-found. Ih fact, tho people of  Java aro so used to hearing thunder  for a good part of tho year that only  whon the storms conso do thoy real-  ir-*- that thoy have been living in a  perpotunl uproar.  376,000. There are eight cities In tho  world with a population of more than  2,000,000, and thirty-one with moro  than 1,000,000.  its worst in the industrial and mln  ing    areas.    Liverpool,    Manchester,  Birmingham,    Leeds,    Bristol, "Hull,  Sheffield  and scores  of  other cities  have sordid, insanitary sections.  London, because of the great popu-  latum   crammed    into    a   relatively      The  Queen    of Norway    recently  small area, presents a problem of Its Purcha9ed    thre0    En8fIlal1    *unttaff  own and It Is believed that tho five-  horses.  Profits of tho Australian National  Bank last year wore greater than in  1031.  Tho bay of Fundy covers an area  of approxlimiloly ft,000 nqiiaro miles.  year grace period may have to bo  lengthened for abolition of tho soro  spots.  In tho wake of the government's  determination on action, a lively campaign is being pursued by tho proas  to keep tho spirit for wholesale and.  immediate rofor,m at high pitch. Tho  Archbishops of Canterbury and York  htivo penned vigorous appeals and  tho Prince of Wales who knows  groat areas of tho slums by porlodlo  visits, has voiced tho support of tho  royal family.  Ho (at 11 p.m.)���������"Did you know  I could imitate any bird you can  name?"  Sho���������"No, I didn't. Can you Imitate a homing pigeon 7M  The heavy inilun;    of    tourists  booMting biiHlnosH In Italy.  PACK  One Pull...  Ono Shoot  of Waxed  Paper,  Always ready���������Inexpensive  HAMILTON. OOTAlUO  v.  aw*  ISiW*"  - l|*'������>VW������WMi'1������iM*t*,*-'t*> *W  fr'^^^*1*^^*"^^**^  '|HwM|*aiUiv^4.  a*  zmmmimA  ,H������#'������+WI.(#"'t*���������������"'ll������Wll^'l*,*l*'-������'������l''l������''i*rtt'������*f  j|w^j������jajMyw^|j|  BIMMIIMMiMM  ^KtH JCf,,,'.*,.*!.^ JM8VP" <t  ���������MM  laJMIMI'liilW  ���������S  ���������.tt"^".";.,,.,,,,,.,,,,*','"1 ^L'jfcLWJ    i&lir  RAPID RISE IN  &    S^mVmJmU  WHWHt i  fv ������i&iai  ������avw qiti^xSON  aa"   Sm   '  f JjiJ   iJHU,  Relief From Drouth  *>*������;*������������  T?a|Cav^    filhtnMAti  London, Eng.���������A combination of  muni words and what Prime Minister R,  B. Bennett of Canada, called  M������1H mrmam.4. a-mmtt        f-Hm    J9*f m-n Xm.^.a~.mmam Imm ^Va**.  ���������St-LJ.      ������**V. V-      VI      <Ur*UU     ������������������ C3W kJ\J\JAAA AMJk V*-V  wheat market���������saved the efforts to  obtain an international agreement for  wheat acreage restriction from a  breakdown.  The wheat situation seemed to be  taking care of itself nicely for the  time being and it was agreed the  confsrence of the four biggest wheat  exporters���������Canada* United States,  Australia and Argentine���������could well  afford to wait for a brief space until  ��������� I***       A   ������������M4a.J%ttniM     *���������������.+������������������������.?������ **Sj*VV������     {a    ***! 4fkCk fm^rm     1.T\  WAV    .A~a.kAi3l%,A Mi������<AM     |7������a,v*.MVa1f������������     AAmr     mm*m*-m.^a,m- v^.      mmrgm-m  The blunt words were spoken early  in the day, which teemed with dramatic developments, after Stanley  Bruce of Australia had told, the other  * delegates the three principal Australian states were firmly opposed to 'restriction" and this made Australian  adherence appear hopeless.  Other elegates countered with  words to the effect AustraLa must fall  in*o line sooner or liiter and the  sooner the better. The nearly 500,000,-  000 bushel surplus of Canada and  United States was mentioned. It was  intimated it has got to be disposed cf  somehow and" if no agreement was  reached there might be no other alternative  ihaii  tO  put it OH. thS  TXiSX^  ket for what it will bring. The actual  word "dump" was used by one of the  Americans and it was said to have  created a deep impression.  What Prime Minister Bennett called "an act of God, providence or maybe Roosevelt," made its force felt  when Prime Minister Ramsay MacDonald, chairman of the world economic conference took a hand. Perturbed over the near breakdown, he called  x-rtsmier x^eixiicii., ncuij jxiwigcutH")  Sr., of the U.S., Mr. Bruce and  Thomas A. Le Breton, of the Argen-  8UCCEEDS McCARDIE  Ottawa, Ont.���������At least temporary  relief from drouth was provided over  wide areas in the prairie provinces by  rains during the past week. This was  rendered more effective by moderate  temperatures, according to the weekly  telegraphic crop report issued by the  Dominion Bureau of Statistics. - The  | serious dangers from grasshoppers' is  emphasized.  "Drouth has had a damaging effect  on crop growth across the southern*  part of Canada from eastern Quebec  to the Rockies. Heavy rairifall has  greatly improved conditions in the  Maritime provinces. Drouth prevails  throughout Quebec, with growth of  all crops retarded. Rain is urgently  needed. Similar conditions prevail in  Ontario, where the dry weather has  adversely affected nearly ail crops."  Grain producers in the prairie provinces are encountering many trials,  particularly drouth, heat, hail, insects  and disease. Grasshoppers are becoming migratory and seriously threaten  the crops over large southern areas of  the three provinces.  Root-rots have accentuated the  damage from drouth in Saskatchewan. During the past    week,  ��������� JMIMIHyVI  JBH-^A-N*-"***   j. ,.;v. . . . .-. .. ....  ���������ySK&GMSGQ:.  ^^^0^'J^:^'JJ'Jy:'J^^^i^^f};.  Gold Standard  Mr.  Justice     Atkinson,     the     new  Judge of the King's Bench Division,  who succeeds the late Mr. Justice Mc-  Cardie,  England's    famous    bachelor  i judge, who committed suicide recent-  |iy. ���������        7    __  Resides From Cabinet  Ulse   In   C*ftwigrn>dl*fcy   Fricea   Is   More  "Encouraging "Factor  London, Eng.���������While the forces are  cratherin0* behind the scenes of thc  world economic conference for a renewed struggle over the gold standard, a new, spirit is entering world  trade.  Continued rise in commodity prices  gives ���������- impetus to the belief the tide  has turned at last. Dollar wheat at  Chicago with reports of ssaall crcpsi  both in Canada and United States,  eased tbe situation which a setback  in negotiations to limit production  had. made   increasingly   difficult.  For some days increasing pressure  has been brought to bear on the Unit-  GENERAL STRIKE  ���������If8!!!!-P 4 tw&tmr-k  S &mmg ������4 KB e^ J" aa H ������  I lU\&m������m\ S. aUi%Smilj  Wm%7  B k II IU * ** wnnii  ixniii if it i  mia-n  Ottawa, Ont.���������A general strike of  Canadian railway running trades  loomed as a possibility following a  deadlock reached - by railway end  union officials over, the proposed 20  per cent, wage reduction.  A meeting here with Hon. W. A.  Gordon, Minister of Labor, as chairman, at which the proposed wage reduction -was discussed by company  officials aad.  representatives   of    the  ed Kingdom's delegation to link steri- j men,   ended   in   a   deadlcck.      Union  officers then took under advisement  asking their 24,000 members whether  to call a general strike.  Five groups of railway workers  were involved in the dispute���������engineers, firemen,    conductors, - trainmen  Ing with the gold countries and stabilize without the American dollar,  ivhich the United States flatly.refuses  j to stabilise at this iifrte for icAt cf  the effects on their internal price-  rais'ng program.  i     The British have   stoutly   resisted  there  were good rs'53 in northern and central districts of the prairies which  either maintained or improved prospects, but- further general T������reci"*ita-  t:on is necessary.  British Columbia ��������� reports are much  more optimistic as a result of the  clear, warm weather of the past fortnight.  ������-fy  and telegraphers. In the background  this proposal on the double ground j lay the possibility of a strike by all  that it would be unwise to do so unt 1J organized railwaymen in Canada. On  the U.S. was ready to stabilize, and  June  15, the Canadian National and  Canadian Pacific railways served no-  fce on all employees other than the  five groups mentioned, they too must  i until they know what is going to hap-  j pen to the un-pegged American dol-  Hon. K. W. Bruhn Steps Out Of B.C. lar-  Government                         | Recently   it  was  made   known   in  accept a 20 per   cent,    reduction    in  Victoria, B.C.���������Hon. R.  W.  Bruhn, bigh quarters that the British had ab- j basic rates. It    was    believed   iikeiy  Minister of Public Works, stepped out solutely refused to commit themselves' that any strike engineered by the five  of the British Columbia Government, to    th������    "sw    European    gold    blcc  the   fifth   minister    to    resign   from scheme. It was described in responsi-  Fremier S. F. Tolmie's cabinet since ble British quarters as an effort to  i. split  Great   Britain, and  the   United  ���������G LGSsdeKCe  May    31.    Three    ministers,    N.  Lougheed, W. C. Shelly and Wiliam  States  so   they would be   unable  to  Atkinson, retired in connection w.*-h  the cabinet reduction on that date,  while W. A. Mckenzie   left in pretest  deal independently of the gold countries on stablization.  Great  Britain  therefore   is   sitting  In Canadian circles indeed the view  is taken there is no call for undue anxiety. While the abnormal ^ carryover  remains one of the great;: ^obiems  for actions crop reports; coupled with  the extraordinary rise in wheat  prices, have introduced new factors  which should be borne in mind.  When he received information concerning the rise in the price of wheat  on world markets, presumably because of adverse crop reports, Mr.  MacDonald professed satisfaction  with the progress of the negotiaitous.  "Experience has shown that a  year's crop cannot be estimated accurately until July 7 to July 15,". one  of those who attended the MacDonald  meeting said. "Then it may not be so  necessary to take such drast'c steps  as originally contemplated, and >t is  hardly likely that a move will be  made in that direction until about  that time.  Threat of chaos and price debacles  which will follow if the Canadian an**  United States wheat surplus of 500,-  000,000 bushels is "dumped" on the  world market acted to save from  breakdown the wheat acreage restrictions negotiations of the four principal wheat producing nations.  Advances In    Commodity   Prices    Is  Augury Of Better Times  Calgary, Alberta.���������Recent advances in commodity prices -were laid  by Premier J. E. Brownlee of Alberta to the renewed confidence cf  salaried men and women in the security of their jobs.  In Calgary attending the annual  convention  of  the  Union  main groups would be joined by the  others, including shopmen and trackmen.  The running trades were asked by  the railway managements to accept  a 20 per cent, reduction from basic  rates. The men already have told the  railways they will agree to continue  the 10 -per cent, cut which has been  in operation some months.  One of the arguments used by the  men was that a 20 per cent, reduction -would  mean  Canadian  railway-       ~ ~ j men would be working at rates 17%  Province Said To Be Facing a Serious, per cent, lower than those prevailing  Situation j in the United States.  Edmonton, Alberta:���������As the result j Because of the ditferent constitu-  has been formed, nor do I see any 0f a Very serious situation which has; tions of Ule five uniona represented at  prospect of your being able to form  arisea ^ the southern areas of this' ttoe  ccmference.  it  was  necessary  to  against the   government's   irr.gation  tight, keeping her hands free so she  can deal directly    with    the    United  States on stabilization.  policy.  In a- letter to    the    premier,    Mr.  Bruhn  recounted his stand  in  fa/or,  of union government   more   than   a AHjg-ffa GraSS-lOBBST   MeRuCG  year ago, his gratification when  Dr., ...���������**  -      A,  *_-JLU-aVl.^      m^mAAA^m^ \JkAJ.mmt'^m*\Jk AA.i*J JlaVVAaVtUU. V**.  ' forming such an administraticn, but  his present belief that "no *reai union i  Municipalities, the premier took time  to express confidence in the early return of   better   economic    conditions  of Alberta! ^n!l'_Kf Sen"^X.prF������S:0:iS CI   "msnest  Province in the past two weeks, ow- J secure the    autiiority    to    submit    a  ;ing   to   thevery   hot,   dry   spell   of; strike-ballot in various ways. Imme-  i personal esteem.  I A  which he said; was already evident  '^Thousandsj of our Cariad'an people  are On salaries^'When they lose confidence they do not spend-freely. When  they are confident, they do spend. I  think the reserves -which have bssn  held, back in recent years by the sal-  The life of the legislature ends on  weather, the provincial department of- diate stepg were taken at t^e break-  '4gust 31. No cN ction date has been  agriculture is facing the most severe5 up of  the coaference  to   secure  this  grasshopper fight in the history of the  authority , and    the    delegates    said  province. Hon. George Hoadley, M:n-   there-would be no difficulty.  jtet. Some 65 candidates    have    been  ���������'Eliminated uh^ritiie ^various) banners  ister of Agriculture, said recently.  The hopper situation is much more  serious   than   that   wh'ch   developed  previous  of Tolnne Unionist; Bowseir Nch-Par-  t"san,; Liberal, Ganadiein Co-Operative  Commonwealth Federation and' various other parties. Many others have jn 1922    which    held    the  ��������� -ieclared  their  intention   to   run   and records in such campaigns.  ,   - .       ���������               . ���������   .     .   .    .   j the electors ari" promised long ballots With plenty of poison bait mater-  aried   people  are   now  begrnnmg   to| wah & wide range of political opin- ials on   hand,    the   organization    in  , ion fromswhich 10 choose on election charge of the campaign has the sit-  ���������ey.                                                            ��������� uation wel. in hand, in spite of th*  open, and that this influence will be  felt throughout the Dominion for the  better," he said.  Explaining a reference to a construction program, Mr. Brownies said  the government was now conducting  a survey of useful public works whicli  might be done in the province.  "The whole question of work which  Tbe engineers were represented at  the  conference by R.  H. Cobb, Tor-"  onto;   the  firemen  by  H.   H.   Lynch,  James Murdock, ��������� Ottawa.; conductors  by Charles Montleth, Montreal, and  the telegraphers by W. H. PhiU'ps,  Winnipeg. In    addition,    22    general  Canada's War Memorial ' actual damage by the hoppers is corn-  Ottawa,    Out -Canada's     national paratively small.  war memorial is teihg altered in ac-.    cox'-ance with    j*uggestions    of    the U.S. Wheat Tax  , ��������� ... ��������� .        . ..       .���������   ...      chairmen  from  the  Atlantic   to   the  Itrge area affected, and thus far tbe . .  ... .     ..    . ���������   ,   _ Pacific were present.  The Canadian Pacific was represented by Grant Hall, vice-president,  and George Hall, manager of the de-  Prime Minister. The memorial stood1     Washington. ��������� Adm'histrators    of  partment of  personnel.  Representing  in    Hyde    Park,    London,    England,  the United St ites Farm Act plan to  the Canadian National were President  the  government  is  now  cons dering  av,nut a year bi-t has been taken to levy a 30-cent a I ushel processing tax  S. J. Hungerford and Vice-President  will   be   to   increase   accommodafon I thc March Br^.-RvKs* studio for chant?- Oil wheat, despite   the   recent   sharp  A. J. Hills  in various provincial institutions," he  |ljp   When comp���������.ted   the   memorial rise in grain prices. The administra-  ������������iri    ������.���������������������. ������������������ ���������������^ *u^ ������.   win ^ brougM 'o Ottawa/although a tors hope to placv the levy into effect  site has yet to toe definitely selected, early next month, probably July 8.  said. "If we can find the money, such  work may just provide the impetus  needed to open up business again in  thc west."  W.  the  Victim Of Heart Disease  Toronto, Ont.���������Major General  B. Lindsay, who commanded  Royal Canadian Engineers at the battle of Vimy Ridge in tho Great War,  was found dead at the Toronto Hunt  Club, apparently a victim of herat  disease.  On Welcome Committee  Ottawa, Ont.-~Thc Dominion Government will bo represented at the  Informal welcome to ProRldent Franklin D. Roosvolt, at Campo-Bello Island, N.B., by Hon. Murray MacLaren, Minister of Pensions and National Health.  l-U-rxING xiiiiiiK H*t;At*������ TOGjc/AjrilBiv  Deeldcft"- Not To Resl-rn  Winnipeg, Man.���������Hon. Albert Pro-  fbntalno, formor ministor of agriculture In tho Manitoba Government nnd  *: t prencnt minister without portfolio,  tons decided not to resign his ������cat in  tho legislature or his position In tho  government.  Protect Farmers  From Crop Seizures  Saskatchewan Debt Adjustment Commission Completes Plans  Regina, Sask.���������Plans for the protection of farmers against undue  pressure from- creditors have been  completed by the Saskatchewan Debt  Adjustment commission.  After farmer**, who adopt the plan  laid down by the board have filled in  the necessary form provided tho board  will arrange:..  (1) That ho seizure of ths crop  will be made by sheriffs to pay off  judgments, etc.  (2> That creditors will not bo allowed to seize,   ,,..-,.������������������'.  (3> That farm implements will  not bo seized.  (4) That title to land will not  pass to tho tan sale purchaser.  An outline of this plan Is being forwarded to farmers in Saskatchewan  hy the dobt adjustment1 board in the  form of d circular letter. -  On tho average wheat contains 05  P������r cent, starch.  W.   N.   VT.   ������0rtl  Fatally Injured  Rossor, Man.���������-Theodore Kifflnoyer,  20-year-old farmhand, was fata'ly injured when attacked by an infuriated  bull on hla   employer'**   farm   near  Army Of Workers  " '      -ij j������ m  Ten Thousand Men Now Employed In  Government Camps  Ottawa, Ont.���������The number of single men now employed in government camps throughout Canada haa  reached 10,000, according to figures  of thc Department of Labor. These  include those working under the direction of the Department cf National Defence. The number is steadily increasing as the various projects develop. Tho work of thc national defence includes improvements of various militia camps, highway construction and landing fields for aeroplanes.  The camera caught Premier Ramsay MacDonald (loft) and Cordell Hull,  United Statoo Secretary of State (right) in tills unusual tote-a-toto pose  during a dinner for tho dclcpatcn at Grosvonor Houno recently. Apparently  the utatesmen arc exchanging vlcwa "oft? the record." Premier MacDonald In  Chairman of the World Economic Conference and Mr. Hull in the chief  , delegate from rho United Statoo.  On Rotavy Directorate  Boston.���������Jo*t.-������ J. Allen, mayor of  Ottawa, was nominated by the Cana-  dicn-Newfoundland delegation to Rotary International as a candidate to  fill one of the five vacancies on tho  Rotary directorate. Tho annual report  of Chcsley It. Perry, secretary, showed u liicmboi'tfhip uf wllghtly suice  than 147,000 distributed among 3,0CO  clubs.  Term Of Oftlco Ifixtciulixl  London,   Eng. ��������� Announcement  Is  made that Sir William Clark's term  of ofilco as high commlnsionor in Canada for the United Kingdom had bcc������  extended until September, 1034. Sir  William was appointed to tlio post in  1030. THE ���������BES*1?������W  BE VIEW  Q"ra.a.*J������aaaaBaaa*BBrpBBB01iiiB������B8iB������B������a������aBB. ;  *������ a  ������ 8)  ��������� . ��������� . a  I    priosqtiito and   .  -""���������������  *.7  r1"  Ke  ������������������i  ftg������^^a������.^*ji������  t  i-i.  -'.  !  I  I    -  A Proven Product���������invalu- ���������  able to Farmers, Sports- i  men, Fruit Pickers, S  Cs"Tn*oer*s- e*c. ���������  *  A repellent which will ���������  keep any insect away for ���������  several hours. ���������  a  Beneficial to skin. Non- :  poisonous. 5  a  PRICED at :  a  25c. per Bottle I  Srsiiu v.**  ailis  TiieatreOaie; yyif 0  King of ihe .Western Stars  iu a Blazing Drama  TOM MIX  and iony  in  ** f     mxm m iti'ri/v'iki  V ��������� W&Pk. W ������������VSr*i  CRESTON  ���������������*���������  aaaaaaaaaaaa:  13  l....l������������<������������������tit^.������.������**]  The Fourth  The "big Western star, riding to  the rescue of all you fans who  are fed up on drawing room  dramas and pink tea heroes.  Here he is in a blazing action  story of the West!  a i  1  kamA  sona.it  T. J. Crawford  left on Monday by  auto on a visit at Vancouver.  Birth^Oia ialjj-* 29th, to Mr. and Sars.  J. F. MacDonald. a daughter.  J. G  telephone  is 42x.  Connell has just installed the  e at his residence.   The .siu-Qibe?  ������'������������������  M  MB*  I  I  1  ��������� '  I  For PEOPLE WHO ARE  PUTTING  IN POWER THIS FALL  You will, doubtless, require either air. Electric Radio or Washer,  or both, so we are making an offer that holds good till this fall, to  * **"B""*i"T'"ta   *B*f""l 'I"'"'"!. ��������� Jl   1 ^ "* a"""! 1 """"Ib "������ * 1 1    ���������   M* m "1T**b, % ��������� f ' I  this offer as these machines are the best- -"on c^ii buv; and the ���������nr'ce  and cost of operation is small.  JUST AROUND THE CORNER  THE FRIENDLY STORE  TOMATOES, 3 tins .......$ .34  RICE, 4 lbs     .23  COi* FEE, Maxwell House, per tin  AS  BROOMS, 4-string, each                J .29  COCOA, Value, per carton        .23  COFFEE, 3-lb. pkt. Braid's Nectar .... 87  with Chinaware.  A REAL BARGAIN  FLOUR, Harvest Queen, 98's   2.65  WE DELIVER  Phone 12  Valley Co-Operative Assn..  CRESTON  k���������a\.A.A.A.A.A.A.A.A.A.A.A.A.A.A.m.-A.m.a\.m.a\-a..a..a..a.. a   a M^, l|^|| ^ f|rt| _ j. . m. a, . ,. t]a , ^ , f-  ffli~~Ta*8~"*.~^,rrr'Mim  ^iUiiiatBp-esiiUiiUaaw  Protect  ��������� OUf'SGiVGS  from Files and  Our GALVANIZED SCREEN WIRE  will keep them out  Sixes in stock:   24,26,28,32,34,36  FLYTOX  Half-Pints, 40c. Pinta, 60c  Also in gallon jars.  SHELL FLY SPRAY  Pints, 40c. Quarts, 70c.  Fragrant MOTH BALLS, cellophane  wrapped, ISc. each.  CROCKS and COVERS, sizes 1 to 6 gallons  COM PA ft  JY.   LTD,  Mr. and Mrs. M. J. Boyd spent the  Boroiqion Day weekend with friends in  Kitchener.  Thefirst 1933 Bing cherries went out  on Thursday. They were from the  Bunco ranch.  FOR SAIiE���������Two Singer sewing  machines in good condition. Miss  Lillian Lewis, Creston.  The evening service at St. Stephen's  Presbyterian Church has been withdrawn  for the summer months.  Old timers are quite agreed that June,  1988, haa been the coolest month of the  aauss in the past. 80 "ears.  Miss Helen Meldrum, vice-principal of  the public school Is at her home in Vancouver for the summer holidays.  Mrs. M. York got back at the end of  the week from a month's holiday visit at  Ottawa and other Ontario points.  Miss "Elsie "Davies, who has charge cf  the telephone central at Fernie, spent the  weekend with her father, A. B. Davies ������  FOR SALE���������80 Leghorn hens one year  old, 40 cents each, will sell in small  quantities.   J. Formann, Camp Lister.  B. Winchcombe .and J. P. MacDonald  were in the Corbin district on a few  days* fishing trip at the end of the week.  Fred Duck, ledgerkeeper at the Bank  of Commerce, left on Monday on a two  weeks* vacation at Vancouver and coast  points,  G. B* arr of Granum, Alberta, was a  Creston visitor- on Friday en route to  the coast, a guest of Mr. and MrB. Jas.  Cherrington.  Miss Merle McCaslin, who has been a  student at Creston high school the past  term, is spending the holiddys at her  home in Sat mo.  Miss Dorothy Olivier of Biairmore.  Alberta arrived at the end of the week  to spend the summer with her parents,  Dr. and Mrs. J. Olivier.  UlSl,CStlCU  m... tvt r.^  mt*m%%Zl!~mmmmmX^^  ruquipmeni haa recently been iuai.i������>cu  on all tbe street light electric light poles  and now the lights are hot allowed to  burn all day as in the past.  J. F. Coates of Nelson, electrical ^inspector tor vj-restou village, was a visitor  here at thp first of the week, a guest of  his sister. Mrs. W. B. Martin.  Dr. McKenzie, dentist who ha* be n  on an extended visit at eastern Canada  centres, will be back this week, and resume his practice on July 10th.  Mrs. Chas. Perry of Golden is here for  a two weeks' visit with her parents  Mr. and Mrs. W. IT. -Crawford. Mr.  Perry was here for the weekend.  TENTS FOR SALE���������Mosquito tents  at $1.95. If you are goint? on that nros-  pectingtrip don't. fail to get a tent.  Apply Mrs. T. E. Sterling, Creston.  Wild Rose Lodge ^Knights of Pythias  have the, installation of officers at the  meeting next Thursday evening. Fred  Hagen is the.new chancellor commander.  Miss M. Smith of the high school staff  and her mother. Mrs. S. Smith, left on  Saturday for New Westminister, where  they will spend the July-August vacation.  Miss Marion Swanson of Nelson, wa->  a visitor here on Saturday, on his way to  Kimberley to spend the summer with  her parents, Mr. and Mrs. A. R, Swan-  son.  Vice-principal O. Sostad of the high  school, left on Saturday for Chicago,  where he will spend some time at the  century of progress exposition in that  city.   .  MiBS Patsy Richards of the full Gospel  Tabernacle preaching staff, got away on  Monday for Chilliwack, where the denomination is having its annual summer  conference this yeor.  The annual meeting Of the ratepayers  of Creston school district is called for 7  p.m., Wednesday, July 12th. at the  schoolhouse. Chairman Jas. Cook's term  as trustee has expired.  Tuesday waB tho glorious Fourth of  July and Creston was,favored with quite  a heavy influx of American auto visitors.  The government vondor did ono of the  beBt day's business of tho year.  Tho ruly mooting of Creston and District Women's Institute will bo held ot  the home of Mrs. Jas Coolc on Friday,  14th, nt 8 p.m. Mrs. (P r.) Warren will  rend a paper on "Institute Work."  The village council moots in Jnly bobb-  ian on Monday night. It is likely tho  West Kootenay Power Company request  for a polo lino right of way through tho  village will bo up for consideration.  Mrs. A. Macltfo of Boswell was renewing acquaintances in Croston on Friday,  for tho marriago of hor daughter, Grace,  to W. McF. Milllgaii, which took place  at tho United Church manso that day.  Members of Croston Public Library  aro nuked to attend a general meeting on  Saturday, July 16th, at 8 p.m., to discuas  conditions which nocosaltato closing tho  1 brary, and to dlflposo of tlio balance of  library funds.  Doublo limad hauoball ia scheduled in  connection with loaguo gamea on Sun  day afternoon.   In tho oponer Crouton  Athlcticrj and Intermediate.*) elfish, and  tho nightcap will bo furnSshed by Brlck-  non and Canyon..'  C V. iwdgefs was a business visitor at  Nelron at the middle of the week.  John Kidd of the Bank of Commerce  staff. Nelson, was a weekend guest of  Jas. Cherrington, jr.  Miss Wade of Division 3 of tha pnhiic  school, is at her home in Cioverdale for  the summer vacation.  C. F. Armstrong, assistant C.F.B.  agent at Michel, was renewing cquaint-  anees here at the end of h?e week. He  states that the coai mines at that point  are working six days a week at present.  Mrs. Oseay "Pettersen and son, Oscar,  lef* o*i "^������������������M^ds'*" for the coast where Mr.  Pettersen has secured a position, and  where they will reside in future. Their  house ofSpifib street has been taken hy  Mr. and Mrs. Robert Byrne.     ......,-  Centra! Motors reports the sale of a  new Ford heavy duty truck to H. S.  McCreath and a secondhand Ford truck  to Thos. Wilson on rthe Maxwell ranch.  Creston dealers have had a much better  year than in 1982 for auto sales.  Porthill trimmed Canyon 16-0, and  Creston Athletics downed Erickson 11-4,  in the two league baseball games on Sunday. The Ars are still one game behind  Porthill in the league^ standing. Wynndel has dropped out of ihe league.  R. G. L. Clarke of Vancouver, chief  Dominion fruit inspector for British  Columbia, was here on official business  at the first of the week, tie estimates  the B.C. apple crop this year as around  4,000.000 boxer a decrease of 20 per cent  over 1932.  The newly-organized baseball club at  Alice Siding gave a good account cf  thmselves in their first game in town on  Monday night when they were beaten  by the Intermediates 11-8. Alice Siding  played a nice game in the field, but were  unable to hit.  Principal and Mrs, L������vi?g, of the high  school, and Principal Marriott of the  public school, left by auto on Friday to  spend the holidays at the coast, The  Lavh-s' will be at Victoria, and Mr. Mar->  riott at his home in Chiiliwack.  Rev. G. M. and Mrs. Story are leaving  today for Chiiliwack to be absent three  weeks attending the annual conference  of B.C* Penteeost������-d AJM-Hjmbly pastors afc  Chiiliwack. In their absence the work  at the Full Gospel Mission. Creaton. will  be in charge of Elmer Bailey and Irwin  Orcutt who will take morning and evening services on Sunday and the usual  weeknight exercises.  Bisma-Rex is a new &ritac-.������i treatment  that is bringing welcome relief to people  nfjan  a������c-8>-v *<u  o^-j-pF^sia-tTraf?     $t  ������lFr^*!*1?*r#     ������������**���������  AlmkA'k* k kmtmm ������V*  m%   ***������������������������ fc������  from  the  ag.nies oi acid stomach. It acts four  ways to give this relief. Neutralizes  excess acid, relieves the stomach of gas.  soothes the irritated membranes, and  aids digestion of food most likely to ferment. Sold at Creston Drug & Book  Store. Big package 75c. Get Bisma-  Rex today.  ...������������������1,  YtOSMa  Rodgers uox tactory  commenced the make of raspberry crates  and hallocks. The 1933 turnout. of  strawberry crates was larger than anticipated in view of reports of heavy winter  kill. The sHwimill completed  cut the last week in June.  NOTICE TO FRUIT GROWERS���������  Ship your Berries and Cherries; later  mixed cars of fruit and vegetables, and  get the benefit of dealing direct. We pay  the highest market price, and returns are  made promptly every Saturday. Royal  FJuit Company, Regina, Sask.  There was a good attendance at the  July meeting of Creston Valley^ Post  Canadian X*e������rion on Tuesday evening; A  picnic for children oj ex-service men was  decided upon and will _take place the  latter part of August. tsy a unanimous  vote annual dues were cut frc m $6 to $4,  effective July 1st.  n������ Wm  Get the things you need  now, at special low prices. We  have everything you want.  You'll save here! Space does  not permit us to list the many  attractive articles we have on  hand, but requests for quotations, by phone or mail, will be  promptly attended to.  Sinclair  i-lreston Hardware  _fmm.iaAm.A^a Am , A,, -^mma ., Am., Am. -. Jk-A mJma. ^ A,~*>7 m*K - m*> ���������'' A - ,A ,- ^n> - A   ��������� A       -^- A^A-Aa-A^A* A-A-A>  Choice Local Fresh, Killed Beef  Local Lamb aticl button  Grain fed Pork and Veal  Spare Ribs Tripe Liver Hearts  Corned Beef Tongues        Pickled Pork  Whitefish Salmon Halibut Cod  Finnan Haddie      Kippers  PHONE 2  ly. ^.^.y^.yy fy, V"^ " WSf'm'Wm'  't'*'>'V'*>'y  ���������������"���������������������" if  .v*m,.mr.xr-mr'wt-im/.WWW'a~  taJtaBBB-feaaa'imAmmmmJmmmmammaAt-aW^fcWfcata^fc^aaK ��������� a������ A t-aVj^BaV^fcJaaBJ^akaWPaBKama^aBWa^taBlB^tataWaaaaaka^ JHwhll dK������ iShill 0kto4%lt*m.k*m*d^mmmm ������fcjt8m*a*H8>MaMattaBaaM������ajkaaailhy.  >  m.  More and Bigger Value  for Your  Money!  Prices in onr store have never been lower.  Quality has never been as high,  Popular Swimming Suits  The latest in Children's and Adults.  Wool suit.    Sun back.  Plain and Two Tone  ADULTS, $1.90 to $2.30  CHILDREN, $1.50 to $1.90  Ladies' Silk Hose.  Georgette Crepe and Service weight,  $LOO~-PAlR���������$i.&0  Watch our windows for latest styles in Dresses.  .Rough Crepes. Voiles, .and Print,  $L00 to $4*9S  SA        CLmm.  ������3 it? 'C?' XT^rnw  iC2L  /[la. ^Bftj*!     B"^^     H"H      H ""���������*'    ,. ffl������^      'afajfc  ��������� atjk* mhmjf       R. JL-W       A^        H^t^    -W^  ���������*    Dry Goods.       Clothing.       Hardware,      Fttrnituve  ..   l    .  Ml ���������,���������������������������������������������,     ..I ��������� ���������'--      -���������-- ������������������ -_......-.~ I.,     I   ������������������-���������        ������������������ I ������������������������������������         .-.        .. .   ..      ��������� ������������������        ���������-���������     ���������     ���������--������������������    ���������- --������������������ " .^. ..-.    fc^^i. M^���������M_jMMM.tMM^^rf._.M__������M,^���������.J -^.-..^.^._ ������������������   .���������_..__  mmypmikm*iyMW4np^*ty li-yi������v*ty-*������iy���������m*mA*.mA������4ttApwmArk'V)mf **tm>m><mA~mmm* y.t y^yy^yy^^^^y,,^,^^^^^^  8*  ,m������iv i, tin****,! ������i ������* *.*i V .* i (*  l|Mtol!M>������HV-)>W''*-*l'1-.'%V*^-'#-'^Bi������a^>^  4fn*H������M^f^������*1IM*^t'������-f^k������^f*W������>irtM.f  ���������W^*. ���������������������!WWW aMU  w '**, umw^miwI' I. ��������� t m i  Zla^KXLaXWSiH^^  I Mlll^Biit^ML.l^MmiUA^maUmmiuMlL.


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